A new student retreat provides the framework, tools and support to help students discover what matters most to them as well as how to create purpose-driven lives.
Students share brief presentations on ethical issues ranging from artificial intelligence to mass incarceration, jumpstarting thoughtful discussion among attendees.
Dickinson invites alumni and parents to celebrate all the ways they can connect with, benefit from, support and celebrate the college from anywhere in the world.
After a two-year NIH research fellowship, Young Alumni Trustee Kayla Muirhead ’15 shares how to prep for a grad program in the burgeoning field of genetic counseling.
Dickinson’s Early Alert program, which helps struggling students, was highlighted in The Washington Post, and the college was featured in more than 200 other news stories from Sept. 20 to Oct. 29.
Find out how Ed Harrell ’55 used Dickinson's global education to become a game-changer in global economics, entrepreneurial training, tech commercialization and investment.
Former theatre arts major Shamus “Hunter” McCarty promotes social change as an actor, producer and director.
Mark '71 and Harriet Marcus Lehman '72 pay it forward to the college that brought them together.
"I have achieved what I have today because of ... Dickinson. I believe it is right that I give back to support the schools’ ability to do the same for other students."
Assistant Professor of Environmental Studies Maggie Douglas discovers that the environmental effects of genetically engineered agriculture are more complex than previously believed.
From the Canadian Arctic to Andean ritual drinking vessels, the Dickinson experience has given Allison Curley ’19 a wide range of research opportunities.
The internationally acclaimed music ensemble visits Dickinson as part of an artistic residency that included a choir workshop, classroom discussions and individual instruction with students.
Student-faculty research looks at the economic wake of nature’s path.
Dickinson gets out the vote with Election Day shuttles, group bike rides to the polls and a nonpartisan watch party.
Dickinson College will host a panel of experts to discuss the history of white, black and multicultural sororities and the possibility for activism within them.
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