Camille Dungy has added another honor to her long list of accomplishments.
Author Archives: Jeff Dodge
What is the appropriate role of the U.S. on the world stage? It’s a question that has been hotly debated by politicians and scholars alike for decades.
“Connection” will be the theme when the ACT Human Rights Film Festival returns to screens March 19-28, featuring a dozen feature-length documentaries and several short films, many of them Colorado premieres.
When Bernie Rollin was about to finish his Ph.D. at Columbia University in the late 1960s, he and his wife Linda knew one thing: They wanted to get out of New York and move as far away as they could, to a place that was the complete opposite of the big city.
If Colorado wants to proactively decrease poverty levels and the income gap between white communities and communities of color, it should invest in education, the judiciary, health care and human services, according to CSU researchers.
Finding solutions to global environmental challenges such as climate change and growing threats from wildfires requires the perspectives of the liberal arts, Colorado State University faculty say, because it’s necessary to address the root of these wicked problems: human attitudes and behaviors.
A group of seven Colorado State University faculty took a new approach to an Economics 101 course this fall, team-teaching it with a focus on the impacts of COVID-19.
When Lindsey Schneider was in fourth grade, she learned from an antiquated history curriculum that the Indians of the American West lived in tipis and didn’t exist anymore.
Two researchers from Colorado State University have been commissioned to conduct a two-year, $250,000 project chronicling the recent history of a national park in Alaska and Canada where the Klondike Gold Rush occurred in 1897-88.
Colorado State University kicked off a new educational initiative in early October as the words “Black Lives Matter” were painted in yellow on the pavement north of the Visual Arts Building.