The first Kids’ Night Out after summer break will be from 5 to 9 p.m. Friday, Aug. 26, at the Marshall Recreation Center.
Marshall University has developed a training module for faculty, staff and students to learn how to best handle an active shooter situation on the Huntington campus.
Marshall University’s College of Education and Professional Development will serve as host to the 57th annual conference of the Southern Regional Council on Educational Administration Friday, Oct. 7, and Saturday, Oct. 8, at the Embassy Suites by Hilton in Charleston.
Approximately 1,900 Marshall University freshmen, escorted by MU police and President Jerome Gilbert, will walk in one large group via Fourth Avenue from the Huntington campus to the Keith-Albee Performing Arts Center Friday morning, Aug. 19, for the annual President’s Freshman Convocation.
Rachel E. Edwards, M.D., has been selected as the August 2016 Resident of the Month, announced Paulette S. Wehner, M.D., vice dean for graduate medical education at the Marshall University Joan C. Edwards School of Medicine.
Two Marshall University Joan C. Edwards School of Medicine students have been selected to serve in committee positions with the American Medical Association-Medical Student Section (AMA-MSS). Continue reading…
Two Marshall University researchers are partnering with colleagues at Murray State University and the University of Kentucky on a $3.8 million National Science Foundation grant to study toxic algae blooms.
Marshall University is once again working to ensure incoming students feel welcomed and prepared when fall classes begin Monday, Aug. 22. University staff have worked for months to put together a schedule of activities that are both informative and fun during the annual Week of Welcome (WOW).
Students returning to Marshall University’s Huntington campus for the fall semester will be greeted by a new statue of one of the university’s symbols, the American bison.
Uma Sundaram, M.D., vice dean for research and graduate education at the Marshall University Joan C. Edwards School of Medicine, has received a five-year $2.39 million grant from the National Institutes of Health (NIH) to study gastrointestinal absorption of amino acids, specifically glutamine, and its effects on inflammatory bowel disease (IBD), which is particularly prevalent in West Virginia and the Appalachian region.