Mathematics professor Elizabeth Denne helped design one of the Fleet Museum's most popular exhibits yet.
O’Neil’s talk, which is free and open to the public, is titled, “How Big Data Promotes Inequality and Threatens Democracy.”
Sharp taught at W&L from 1983-1991.
Working in South Africa gave Will Hardage '20 a chance to combine his economics major and his poverty studies minor.
Xinxian Wang '21 was able to marry two interests in an internship with The Visual Arts Center in Richmond.
In Case You Missed It
With the support of teammates, professors and friends, Nicholas George '18 was able to balance two majors and a spot on the basketball team.
As she prepares to work for the Equality of Opportunity Project, Amanda Wahlers '18 is grateful for the education, opportunities and research experience she has had in Lexington.
ODK inducted four honorary and seven student initiates
Coralie Chu '18 has always been a performer, but W&L helped her discover confidence both on and off the stage.
Beck is the 22nd General to receive the distinction over the last 15 years.
Andrew Mah ’18 has spent his undergraduate career studying the circadian rhythms of spiders.
John Bovay ’07, an assistant professor in the Department of Agricultural and Resource Economics at the University of Connecticut, focuses on the economics of food and agricultural policy
Soon Ho Kwon '17 and Claire Meyers '18 spent the summer looking at how Corporate Social Responsibility plays a role in the bottom line.
Anukriti Shrestha '19 has found an intersection of mathematics, computer science and research — all in the heart of Lexington.
Twelve Class of 2021 students visited W&L for a five-week Advanced Research Cohort program that allowed them to dabble in STEM projects and establish quality relationships.
Andre Zeromski '20 has been selected from a group of finalists for the Class of 2020 of the prestigious Kemper Scholars Program.
The Roanoke Times profiled graduating senior Matt Carl in today's commencement story.
Stephen Mitchell '17 credits students, alumni, and W&L academics for helping him to find the right career path.
Dancer, choreographer, musician, mathematician: Elliot Emadian '17 has many roles, both on and off the stage.
Meet Andrew Mah ‘18, an accomplished mathematician who found an unlikely passion - spiders!
MacArthur Fellow Jeff Weeks, a geometer, cosmologist and educator, will speak about “The Shape of Space.”
Meet Ryder Babik '19, a student who enjoys college as much as he enjoys helping others apply to college.
Four W&L faculty will talk about their experiences with Open Access publishing, both from the editorial and authorial perspectives, on Oct. 24 from 4:30–5:30 p.m.
American students traveled abroad with international students for summer projects they created together. .
12 exceptional students experience a unique summer program aimed at increasing retention in STEM majors.
Engineering major Walker Brand '18 gets a taste of the defense industry at Hardwire Armor Systems.
"The relationships I have made and strengthened while volunteering over the course of my time in Lexington are more important to me than I could have imagined."
Mike Wilner '13 is on the fast track as a young entrepreneur.
Mathematics major Matthew Kiser '16 interns at the recruiting software company Jobscience in San Fransisco.
Chemistry major Levi Warring interns with NASA.
Charlotte Sisk spent the summer working as a project management intern for the Saatchi & Saatchi global communications and advertising agency network in New York City.
Johnson Opportunity Grant winner connects interests in economics and art history at famed auction house.
Senior Xiaoxiang Yang gets a taste of the consulting world with The Brattle Group.
Azmain Amin '17 and Mina Shnoudah '17 look to automate testing of web services.
"My W&L experience is defined by a multitude of activities, academics, and opportunities."
Computer science and mathematics major Jamie White interns as a software developer at Amazon.com.
"At W&L you learn so much more in your interactions with others than what you see in the classroom."
Abby Block '17 interns for the Cleveland Clinic.
Looking for older stories? See the complete Mathematics archive.