At WVU, one scientist may be on the verge of discovering the ultimate weapon against a deadly form of breast cancer.
WVU researchers are helping California condors and their descendants thrive.
West Virginia is looking for additional industry sources — and alumnus Ben Gilmer is using old coal mines to jumpstart new jobs.
Firing pistols and burning drugs. That's another day at the office for WVU Chemistry Professor Suzanne Bell.
Emily Calandrelli delves into the mysteries of the universe on TV shows such as "Xploration Outer Space" and "Bill Nye Saves the World."
Edward Etzel, director of the Russell "Bud" Bolton Center for Sports Ethics at WVU, examines the changing culture of sports and its erosion of ethics.
We bid farewell to Arnold Hall, "meet the press" and applaud WVU's online grad program in software engineering.
We love hearing from you. Readers in this edition shared touching notes about "Guarding the Nation's Tomb" and the Mountaineer Marching Band.
Here is where we celebrate the accomplishments of your fellow alumni, welcome new Mountaineers to the world and bid farewell to those who've passed on.
The herbarium in the Life Sciences Building is like an encyclopedia of plants that were once alive.
Hemp, which was once illegal to grow in the U.S., is now fair game for research projects with state departments of agriculture.
New technology shows how brain functions can revolutionize healthcare.
Government officials labeled Mother Jones the "most dangerous woman in America" and the "grandmother of all agitators."
Keith Bowers, BS '82, Landscape Architecture, is on a quest to restore the world's ecological future.
A robot turns from space mining to pollinating raspberries. Drones work as a team. And students find a way to make medical research run faster.
A new virtual reality system developed at WVU is pushing neuroscience forward. An eye-scanning technology is keeping financial information safe around the world.
Girls of all ages around Morgantown were asked to write down their dreams. Here is what they said.
See what it takes for rifle champion Ginny Thrasher to make the shot for Olympic gold.
This map of hydrogen in the Milky Way galaxy is the clearest ever made.
Elements that help power everything from the smartphone in your pocket to the nation's missile guidance system could come from an unlikely Appalachian source — acid mine drainage sludge.