On September 10, the Arts & Sciences community gathered in Holmes Lounge to recognize some of our outstanding faculty members for their teaching and leadership. Dean Barbara Schaal led the ceremony and introduced this year's winners.
Angela Schlegel (Haswell Lab) and Dilys Vela Diaz (Myers Lab) are the inaugural recipients of the William H. Danforth Plant Sciences Fellowship.
Comprehensive maps of these marks will allow them to test ways to safely restore marks altered by human disease
Newly created foundation seeks to create public-private partnerships to boost technological innovation in agriculture
Jez to establish Biotech Explorers Pathway that will allow entering students to explore the science of biotechnology and learn from experiences of local biotech entrepreneurs
Scientists have identified a ‘weakness’ in the clover genome that biases species to evolve the same trait
Most of us can point to at least one person in our lives who helped shape who we are.
Biology researchers at Washington University in St. Louis are placing their bets on the wild side as they prepare a pack of social amoeba for competition .
RNA seems like the unsung little brother of DNA and protein. But Yehuda Ben-Shahar, assistant professor of biology at Washington University in St. Louis, is learning a great deal about their very important molecular responsibilities.
The award recognizes academic excellence and outstanding undergraduate achievement in research.
A Washington University in St. Louis team won the People’s Choice and second place awards at the 2014 Rube Goldberg Machine Contest.
Gift reflects fundamental importance of plants to human health, nutrition
Fifteen researchers in the chemical and biological sciences have been named as the 2014 Searle Scholars. Each will be awarded $300,000 to support his or her work during the next three years.
Lately scientists, acutely aware they have lost the public’s attention, have been trying to put more of the enthusiasm with which they pursue science into how they talk about it.
She was the first PhD student of Alan Templeton, the professorship’s previous holder
Fungi that feed on vegetation can keep any one species from dominating.
A long-term forest dynamics plot at Washington University in St. Louis' Tyson Research Center joins the Smithsonian Institution’s Forest Global Earth Observatories, the largest, systematically studied network of forest-ecology plots in the world.
Jonathan Myers and Marko Spasojevic (Tyson Postdoctoral Fellow) received a grant from the Smithsonian Institution's CTFS-ForestGEO Grants Program to study biodiversity across North-American forests.
A chemical affecting cells in the biological clock could help people adjust more quickly to abrupt shifts in daily light/dark schedules, U.S. scientists say
Years in the field have given Alan Templeton a deep appreciation for all things natural, including the ephemeral frost flowers that bloom on the night of the first hard freeze.