Spring Commencement ceremonies kicked off Friday with friends and families from near and far.
Lenses of the Liberal Arts: Technology
The Liberal Arts Magazine showcases stories from faculty, students, and alumni on universal topics. In this issue, we apply the lenses of the liberal arts to technology, its benefits and its disadvantages.
CSU students selected to 2019 Future Educator Honor Roll
Four CSU students were selected for the Colorado Department of Higher Education’s Future Educator Honor Roll.
College of Liberal Arts 2019 Awards
The College honored the accomplishments and efforts of the outstanding faculty, staff, and volunteers at an annual award ceremony. See the award winners.
In a special weekly series, the College of Liberal Arts is featuring a faculty member from one of our 13 departments. We asked questions about why they are passionate about the subjects they study and teach.
CSU English Professor wins Guggenheim Fellowship
Camille Dungy proves once again that she is among the “best of the best.”
'Truth Worth Telling' expands on the CBS correspondent's experience as a first responder at major events of modern times that have shaped the world today.
The College of Liberal Arts is celebrating the accomplishments of our faculty as they become University Distinguish Faculty.
CSU is recognizing the efforts of the countless individuals who made the Principles of Community a reality with the inaugural President’s Council on Culture Award.
Some might consider Stephen Brackett a superman of sorts: activist, educator, and hip hop artist. Since graduation from CSU in 2006, Brackett works at the intersection of education, activism and advocacy, and music.
Ceremonies and speakers celebrate accomplishments of more than 4,400 CSU graduates.
A husband and wife who teach dance at Colorado State University teamed up with another faculty member and a university videographer to tell the story of having their first baby — all through their own choreography.
Two CSU graduates have recently been recognized by the prestigious Fulbright U.S. Student Program.
Art history and printmaking students participated in a collaborative, two-day process of papermaking and stenciling in the style of the peoples of the Pacific.
Laurita is headed to Washington, D.C., to work before applying to grad schools with the goal of joining government, ideally the Department of State.
Brown will give the student address at the College of Liberal Arts Commencement, then begin a two-year stint with Teach for America in Denver elementary schools, as she contemplates graduate school.
The second semester of “LB 393: Seminar in Arts, Humanities and the Social Sciences” offers a new interdisciplinary look into the similarities between pottery and poetry.
Ray Miller is an assistant professor within the Department of Economics, finding that his study of health disparities and inequality overlaps with CSU's interests in the economics department.
Zach Hutchins, an assistant professor in the Department of English, studies early American literature. His fascination with all things early American stemmed from growing up in Massachusetts and visiting colonial sites with his mother.
Heidi Hausermann is an assistant professor of geography within the Department of Anthropology, finding that her experiences and interests in anthropology, geography, and environmental science are right at home at CSU.
Michael Humphrey, an assistant professor in the Department of Journalism and Media Communication, first came to CSU as the advisor to student media. Years later, he earned his Ph.D. here and continues to teach and mentor students interested in online storytelling.
Three faculty members from the College of Liberal Arts were selected for the 2018-2019 Resident Fellow Program for the School of Global Environmental Sustainability. They have each been given fellowship to research complex issues across the globe.
The National Endowment for the Arts has granted the Center for Literary Publishing a $10,000 Art Works grant for 2019.
A new study by Colorado State University researchers has found that the quantity of delivery complications in hospitals are substantially higher during nights, weekends and holidays, and in teaching hospitals.
A Colorado State University professor has co-authored a book that examines how President Donald Trump has used Twitter and public speeches to provoke emotions with perceived threats to the white population.
The National Communication Association has honored Colorado State University Associate Professor of Communication Studies Thomas R. Dunn with its 2018 Outstanding Book Award for Queerly Remembered: Rhetorics for Representing the GLBTQ Past. Dunn will receive the award at the104th NCA conference in Salt Lake City, Utah, on Friday, November 9.
Creative work proposals addressing the issues of protecting and restoration of the natural world are now being accepted for the inaugural Words for the Earth Award through the Department of English.
On June 6, ACT Year-Round is hosting an exclusive screening of 'The Silence of Others' by Emmy-winning filmmakers Almudena Carracedo and Robert Bahar (Made in L.A.) and executive produced by Pedro Almodóvar.
Assistant Professor of History Thomas Cauvin is hosting a short historical film screening of five student-made documentaries on Thursday, May 9.
A Man of No Importance, the musical, is a tender story of family, friendship, and acceptance that teaches us it really is a wonderful thing to “love who you love.” It starts at the University Center of the Arts April 26.
A talk titled “The Fabulist in the White House: How the Media Handle Trump's Tortured Relationship with the Truth," will be held at Colorado State University next week.
Innovative, diverse, and relevant new works by CSU dance faculty and student choreographers are featured throughout the 2019 Spring Dance Concert April 26-27
Colorado State University Rams love their moms. In celebration of the women who changed their lives, these Rams named a seat in the University Center for the Arts after their mothers.
Weiler’s career has been devoted to developing strategies to spark economic vitality in struggling rural and urban areas through the communities’ own innovative and entrepreneurial capacities.
Economics professor, Robert Keller, certainly believed this after working with stellar colleagues for more than 45 years at Colorado State University before retiring from Colorado State University in May 2018. He dedicated his CSU career to excellence in teaching, in and out of the classroom, elevating educational programming across the campus and inspiring curiosity in his students.
During the Great Conversations 2018 Season Kickoff, three College of Liberal Arts faculty had a conversation with community members about how rigor and imagination can be used as robust tools for uniting a polarized society and shaping the future of our world.
Democrats such as Rep. Ocasio-Cortez and Sen. Markey are proposing an ambitious decarbonization plan that critics are calling unaffordable. A green economist explains how the US could pay for it.
American politics has gotten more partisan in the last 50 years. One of the reasons: the closing of local newspapers.
The coal, oil and natural gas industries are also connected with human rights violations, public health disasters and environmental devastation.
As Trump prepares to deliver his delayed State of the Union address, here's what four economists had to say about the state of the union.
Bitcoin, the most popular cryptocurrency, has been touted as an amazing solution for those without easy access to a traditional bank. While it certainly opens up opportunities for people in developing nations who otherwise have to rely on third parties to help them receive and transfer money, it is not a cure-all. Plus, there are environmental implications to running all of the servers needed to mine Bitcoin. So, are cryptocurrencies worth it?
Fort Collins is often called the “Choice City,” but for whom? In Dr. Josh Sbicca’s Social Movements course, students are asked to look at the social inequalities in Fort Collins and create protest art as a result. By using drones to capture images, sounds, and voices and editing software to create meaning, tell a story, and call for social change, students are using technology to take a new look at the Choice City.
Eric Roche (B.A. ’11) has a C-level job at a city that many people have never heard of: Chief Data Officer. Roche’s job is to uncover data that is valuable in decision making, and empower the city’s staff and leadership to make quick, data-informed decisions resulting in employees that are more efficient at their jobs and residents get better services delivered.
Robert Ower (’18) uses the research skills from history classes to build maps and create ‘mappable data’ for high tech industries. Ower’s path from work to college to a meaningful career reflects the maps that he makes with ArcGIS. Layers of skills, research, patience, effort and luck are the mappable data. His emerging career is a world of his own creation.