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Why Washington State University?

Did you know that University means “Unity in Diversity?” We all understand that diversity is vital to learning because it opens up our minds to new ideas and cultures and ways of understanding. Here at Washington State University, we embrace diversity–not just the cultural richness that comes from our international community, but the way that we learn and come to understand our complex world. Graduate students from all corners of the globe have come here to learn and grow and return home to make their own communities better places. If you seek to do good in the world, our learning community will engage, challenge, and equip you for lifelong success. Come to WSU and find true unity in diversity.

OTHER NEWS

  • Martha Cottam

    Mentor Academy Award for Excellence Winner Announced

    By Ruth Williams

    The Graduate School is pleased to announce that Martha Cottam is the recipient of the 2018 Graduate School Mentor Academy Award for Excellence. Professor Cottam, who is also the Graduate Studies Director of the School of Politics, Philosophy, and Public Affairs, has worked at WSU for more than 25 years, and is one of the longest-serving members of the Graduate Mentor Academy.

    “I was really surprised and honored to receive the award,” says Cottam.

    The Graduate Mentor Academy (GMA) was started around 2005 for the purpose … » More …

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  • Naomi Wallace

    Three Minute Thesis Award Winner

     

    Grad Student Naomi Wallace looking at brain activityNaomi Wallace has won the 2018 Three Minute Thesis (3MT) award for he research presentation titled, “Developing Brains and Biological Clocks.” Naomi is an ARCS PhD student in Neuroscience in the College of Veterinary Science. She earned her BS in Psychology with a concentration in cognitive neuroscience from the University of Denver, and completed an undergraduate senior thesis on the relationships among socioeconomic status, sleep problems and mental health in 8- to 10-year-old … » More …

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  • Miriam Fernandez

    Learning Náhuatl

     

    By Cheryl Reed

    In August of 1521, Spanish and indigenous soldiers conquered Tenochtitlán, the capital of the Aztec Empire. Historians believe nearly a quarter million Tenochtitlán citizens died in the conquest, and all of the majestic temples, palaces, pyramids, and artifacts were destroyed. Read More

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