Margaret Kallus ’19 will be the second W&L alumna to join a team of economists at the Harvard University research institute, Opportunity Insights.
The title of Wayne Dymacek’s talk, which is free and open to the public, is “My Life and Times with Dots and Lines.”
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.
In Case You Missed It
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.
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.
Coralie Chu '18 has always been a performer, but W&L helped her discover confidence both on and off the stage.
Andrew Mah ’18 has spent his undergraduate career studying the circadian rhythms of spiders.
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.
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!
Meet Ryder Babik '19, a student who enjoys college as much as he enjoys helping others apply to college.
Alfred Rwagaju is a Physics-Engineering major from Rwanda.