For the latest FAQs, health and safety plans, links to the dashboard and more, visit the Campus Reopening page.
Campus Reopening Page.
A prestigious Pickering Fellowship will prepare Ashley Morefield ’18 to help promote peace, unity and understanding as a member of the U.S. Diplomatic Corps.
West Coaster Jackson Ohlsen-Johnson '22 is a runner, a cappella singer, Student Senate and fraternity member, and College Farm and War College intern.
An environmental-studies major and computer science major team with professors to probe the connections among climate change, agricultural sustainability and food security.
National competition leads to Best Attorney awards and a successful event in the face of the pandemic.
A new consulting club aims to create a knowledge base and networking connections for fellow Dickinsonians.
Leading a team implementing a new aircraft maintenance and logistics management system, former international studies major Neil Morgan ’94 strives to improve aviation safety.
International studies majors secure jobs in finance, international service and the U.S. Army.
Dickinson's alumni-coached mock trial team advances to Opening Round Championships for the first time in four years.
Dickinson's Fulbright success continues, with European research and teaching award.
With the Female Innovators Lab, Amy Nauiokas '94 seeks to increase the odds of success for women entrepreneurs.
A panel of five Dickinson professors representing a variety of disciplines and national backgrounds will address worldwide environmental activism and protest movements in different countries.
Six international students offer an inside look at their Dickinson experience.
Jacob DeCarli ’22 has already published articles in an Italian-American magazine in two languages. Learn more about how Dickinson is feeding his passions for journalism, languages and world politics.
As a foreign services officer in Budapest, Hungary, Kevin Doyle ’16 helps policymakers wrestle with energy security and Hungary-EU relations.
New research published this month in the Southern Economic Journal reveals job losses during the Great Recession may be partly responsible for the recent drop in U.S. birth rates.
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