Author Catherine Venable Moore explains why it's important to remember one of the nation's worst industrial disasters that most of us don't know about.
For Saiph Savage, the intersection of humans and computers is as much an exploration of sociology and psychology as it is numbers and data.
Greg Dahle puts dollar values on West Virginia's urban forests.
Teewende Sandwidi wanted to protect his daughter from female genital mutilation. He found help from the WVU College of Law Immigration Clinic.
Firing pistols and burning drugs. That's another day at the office for WVU Chemistry Professor Suzanne Bell.
Bob Tallaksen teaches students to study human lungs and hearts via X-ray, CT scan and MRI. In his spare time, he studies other images, namely handwriting from the medieval period to the Renaissance.
Law professor Atiba Ellis explains how voting rights laws surprisingly have something in common with Monty Python.
Michael McCawley has been in the public health trenches from the fiery oil fields of Kuwait to the aftermath of the Mount St. Helens eruption. Right now, he's got some ideas about how to avoid water crises like the one in Flint, Mich.
Economics professor Joshua Hall uses one of TV's most recognizable shows to teach economics. Who is this band of helpers? The Simpsons.
Cheryl Ball says people panned the move of book publishing from monasteries just like they’re challenging digital media. Read how she’s making information more open to the public.
Physicist Alan Bristow answers our pressing questions on the future of technology and tells why we shouldn’t be scared of physics.