When the recent violence at Charlottesville white nationalist “Unite the Right” rally gained national news coverage, it shocked the nation.
Members of the Wake Forest community have responded quickly and effectively to the devastation of Hurricane Harvey by organizing clothing drives and fundraisers.
The Charlotte and Philip Hanes Art Gallery unveiled a new installation, curated by the Student Union Art Acquisitions Committee (SUACC), on Sept. 15.
While medical practice has undergone substantial reform since the mid-twentieth century, stef shuster, an assistant professor of sociology at Appalachian State University, argues that the medical treatment of gender identity has in many cases failed to progress beyond its pathologizing treatment as a psychologic abnormality.
Three years ago the Leadership Project was launched with the intention of inspiring the Wake Forest community through the sharing of stories from leaders that spanned a variety of age groups and professions.
On Sept. 5, the White House moved to end an Obama-era program known as Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA), which allows individuals brought into the U.S. without documentation as children to live, attend school and work without fear of deportation.
In January 2017, Dr. Olga Pierrakos was appointed as the founding chair of the department of engineering and she began her job this summer.
UC Davis professor Andrés Reséndez, who teaches undergraduate courses in Latin American and Mexican history, gave a lecture on the enslavement of the American native population to students, faculty and staff on Sept. 8.
“Beyond the Waves: Getting To Know Feminism” was an interactive learning experience led by Colleen E. Lofton, assistant director of the Women’s Center.
Bookmarks, a Winston-Salem based literary nonprofit, held its annual book festival from Thursday, Sept. 7 through Sunday, Sept. 10, in and around venues on Spruce, Holly, Poplar and Fourth Streets.
As one of the first events in its yearlong “Rethinking Community” effort in which the campus is encouraged to explore what it means to live in a diverse and polarized world, the university held a panel entitled “The Case of Charlottesville: Why Charlottesville and What it Means for the Rest of Us” in Wait Chapel […]
Over the summer, when most students had left campus, Wake Forest underwent a metamorphosis.
Colleges and universities in the U.S. have always had to address the challenge of sending graduates into a global and diverse society.
Zack Chan, an accounting major and studio art minor, has photographed a lot of Wake Forest and the community.
Imagine walking across a wooden plank. Your eyes glance down and 90 stories beneath you lies a bustling street.
The Pro Humanitate Institute partnered with the Humanities Institute to offer “teach-in” sessions facilitating focused discussions in response to the events surrounding the white nationalist and alt-right rally in Charlottesville last month on Sept. 5 and 6.
Beginning with Move-In on Aug. 23 and ending with a night of de-stressing before class on Aug. 27, first-year students were welcomed onto campus with a variety of Orientation activities.
Those looking to catch up on Netflix or surf social media while de-stressing after class can now turn to the renovated Reynolds Gym, which boasts fitness equipment with Internet access.
Wake Forest Provost Rogan Kersh announced Aug. 11 that he has appointed Professor José Villalba as interim chief diversity officer (CDO).
On Aug. 28, students, faculty and staff gathered for a candlelight vigil aiming to address and reflect upon the recent events that occurred in Charlottesville, VA.
Junior Langston Michael will perform with his Atlanta-based group, Anonymous Da Band, in Prince’s Paisley Park to compete in the MUSICOLOGY — Summer 2017 live Battle of the Bands in Chanhassen, Minnesota starting today, Aug. 31.
Georgia O’Keeffe, a pioneering modernist artist known for her early abstract paintings of larger-than-life flowers and animal bones, wanted every aspect of her life and person to reflect the meticulous sense of austerity and detail that she applied to her paintings.
In response to the events of Charlottesville last month, the Pro Humanitate Institute (PHI) is partnering with the Humanities Institute to offer a “teach-in” for both students and staff.
Dr. Ananda Mitra, a Wake Forest professor of communication, is an expert in the latest trends of social media and the way “narbs” are used. Originally from India, Dr. Mitra has spent the last 33 years in the U.S. expanding his knowledge and education in digital media and the use of technology.
On Tuesday, April 18, Wake Forest University had the honor of hosting Lt. Gen. Charles Luckey, the Chief of Army Reserve and Commanding General.