Simpson is Chair of Public International Law at the London School of Economics and a Senior Fellow at the Institute for International Law and Justice at NYU Law.
Archive ( Stories)
The weekly coffeehouse event took a chilling turn to celebrate All Hallows' Eve.
The Antioch Chamber is one of the most highly regarded chamber choral groups in the United States.
The show will be on view Nov. 5 – Dec. 7.
Both events are free and open to the public; no tickets are required.
Mathematics professor Elizabeth Denne helped design one of the Fleet Museum's most popular exhibits yet.
Honoring W&L's first woman to become a tenured professor at the university.
Sally Ball Sharp '96 explains her personal connections to the Simpson House, which was named for art professor Pamela H. Simpson.
W&L welcomed more than 800 families to campus for Parents and Family Weekend 2018.
Dannick Kenon '19, who plans to attend law school and devote his career to positive social change, has co-founded a new student publication at W&L called The Vigil.
This month, W&L Law hosted an round-table discussion on post-conflict justice.
The event will focus on how data is shaping sports, entertainment, and healthcare.
The talk is free and open to the public and the discussion will also be streamed live.
Sarah Helms '15 shares her documentary on the beauty and hardships of rural Nepal at the 14th National Symposium of Theater and Performance Arts in Academe.
As part of an art class, W&L students built the university’s first earth oven, which will be a permanent fixture in the Campus Garden.
The discussion will take place Nov. 9. at 5:30 p.m. in Stackhouse Theater.
The lecture, titled “Comparative Law’s Taxonomy Problem," is scheduled for Thursday, November 1 at 5:30 p.m. in Classroom A.
On Friday, November 2, the Washington and Lee Journal of Civil Rights and Social Justice will host its annual symposium in the Millhiser Moot Court Room, Sydney Lewis Hall.
After spending the summer teaching and exploring in Costa Rica, Taylor Casey '20 can't wait to return.
The talk, which is free and open to the public, is titled "Fame and Fortune in the Age of Austen."
The talk, which is free and open to the public, is titled “Climate Change: Local Agriculture and Rainforest Solutions – A 7 Point Plan."
Peter Strasser '79L brings a wealth of government and international experience to his new position as U.S. Attorney.
Washington Term, study abroad opportunities and internships—including one with the Philadelphia Eagles—have helped to shape Jason Renner's plans for the future.
Tombarge’s talk, which is free and open to the public, is titled “Championing the Lead Casket: Library Leadership in the 21st Century.”
The U.S. Court of Appeals has ruled in favor of a client represented by the Black Lung Clinic at W&L Law.
Friends and classmates of Jeanne de Saussure Smith ’08 have dedicated an E. E. Cummings painting to W&L in her memory.
She will speak on the electoral shift that supported Donald Trump’s victory in 2016 and reflect upon the 2018 elections.
This free family program is geared for ages 7-11; children must be accompanied by an adult.
W&L’s Community Grants Committee will evaluate proposals in early November
Shapiro is the inaugural recipient of the Elliott Milstein Award for Professional Excellence from American University Washington College of Law
The house's new Bike Shop offers free and low-cost rentals, lessons on bike maintenance, and opportunities for exploring the outdoors on two wheels.
This year’s event focuses on Exploring Careers and Issues in Social Innovation and Responsible Leadership.
Vogel's talk, which is free and open to the public, is titled “The Art of Tolerance.”
In his talk, which is free and open to the public, Barstow will discuss his coverage of the Trump administration and other projects.
Dean Brant Hellwig has announced the appointment of Alex Zhang as Assistant Dean for Legal Information Services and Director of the Law Library at Washington and Lee School of Law.
Megan Engeland '19 spent her summer in a research laboratory in the psychology department at the University of Sydney in Australia.
James Ricks '21 interviews Dr. Jonathan Wortham '04 about his work with the Centers for Disease Control.
Washington and Lee law professor Nora Demleitner commented extensively in a Public Radio International story on the right to vote for convicted felons.
The group consists of current W&L faculty members Jaime McArdle, violinist, Julia Goudimova, cellist and Timothy Gaylard, pianist.
The event is free and open to the public and tickets are free, but required.
Staff and students in the costume shop at Lenfest Center have been hard at work creating fabulous costumes for this upcoming W&L production.
The show runs Oct. 25-27 at 7:30 p.m., and Oct. 28 at 2 p.m. in Keller Theatre on the W&L campus.
The reading will be Oct. 18 at 8:15 p.m. in Northen Auditorium.
Watch the short video about our Phonathon team to find out who’s on the other end of the line here at W&L.
In response to student demand, Washington and Lee University has added three new interdisciplinary minors to enrich its curriculum.
In their discussion, the duo will address "Transatlantic relations between Poland and the United States."
Highlights include live performances of works written and directed by professors Domnica Radulescu and Stephanie Sandberg.
The Board has decided to rename two buildings and endorse two changes in Lee Chapel.
The 5th Annual Lara D. Gass Symposium on Women in the Law is Friday, October 12 from 2:30-5:00 PM in the Millhiser Moot Court Room, Sydney Lewis Hall.
The title of Foeman's lecture is "DNA and Identity: Changing the Conversation About Who We Are."
Washington and Lee University is proud to announce this year’s Distinguished Five-Star Alumni Award winners. The recipients will receive their awards during this weekend's Five-Star Festival.
Alexander explains why we should expect to see more rule-breaking in Congress from now on.
Molly Mann '20 combined fitness and service learning during her Shepherd summer internship at Back on My Feet in Washington, D.C.
Payne joined the W&L Board of Trustees on October 5.
The lecture, titled "Global Intersectionality and Women’s Human Rights," is scheduled for Wednesday, October 17 at 4 p.m. in the Millhiser Moot Court Room
Whether she's leading the Student Association for Black Unity, acting in a play or volunteering in the community as a Bonner Scholar, Sasha Edwards '20 is ever mindful that education can happen anywhere.
Caroline Caruso '21 loved Costa Rica so much that she wants to open a medical practice there after graduate school.
Daniel Rhoades '19 spent the summer immersed in the language and culture of Costa Rica.
The panel, which is free and open to the public, is titled “Kavanaugh, SCOTUS Confirmation Hearings, and #whyididntreport.”
Oring visited W&L in conjunction with her Staniar Gallery exhibit, "Writer's Block."
O’Neil’s talk, which is free and open to the public, is titled, “How Big Data Promotes Inequality and Threatens Democracy.”
The Board of Trustees make changes to the names of two buildings.
Of the W&L graduates who took the exam, 89.5% passed one or more sections on their very first attempt.
Language and culture courses at W&L prepared Marissa Miller '21 for a fun, educational trip to Nicoya, where she met the vice president of Costa Rica (left, center).
W&L History Professor Sarah Horowitz addresses "the upper-class claim to a right to rule — and misrule" in the Washington Post.
Jobarteh is the first female virtuoso player of the kora, a 21-string African harp.
The show will be on display Oct. 5 – Nov. 1.
Lunch will be served, and the event is free and open to the public; however, RSVP is required by Oct. 22 to firstname.lastname@example.org.
This exhibit, which is free and open to the public, focuses on the work of two contemporary Native American potters from the Southwest, Lorraine Gala Lewis and LaDonna Victoriano.
Her latest novel, "The Great Believers," was a finalist for the National Book Award in fiction and was one of three finalists for the Pulitzer Prize in fiction.
Women's Leadership and Networking Brunch
Virginia McGhee ’19 spent the summer at Stanford University building polymers in Bob Waymouth ’82’s chemistry lab.