The 921 members of the Class of 2019 stand out as the most geographically diverse and academically gifted entering class to date.
Kurt Deion '16 and C-SPAN founder Brian Lamb share an unusual achievement: Each has visited the grave site of every American president. They'll discuss their common passion Sunday on "Q&A."
Students working in the lab with Professor Reid are examining compounds that show promise of being antibiotics against pathogens such as MRSA or pneumonia.
The two-day event in October includes a public lecture by former Sen. Christopher J. Dodd, co-author of "Letters from Nuremberg: My Father’s Narrative of a Quest for Justice."
Associate Professor of Anthropology, African Studies, and Music will be working at the School of African and Oriental Studies on a project analyzing the contemporary commercialization of African music.
In addition to being named one of the best 380 colleges in the nation, Bryant is ranked 18th in schools with the best career services and is one of top 200 colleges "that pay you back."
One group has filed a provisional patent for new compounds for an antibiotic; another is exploring how legacy pollution has affected the Providence River estuary.
The University's ranking at No. 34 is the latest example of the growing acknowledgment of Bryant's academic excellence.
Student and alumni competitors come away with feedback, connections – and sometimes cash prizes. This year's competition will be Oct. 16
Bryant science students find that the hands-on research they've undertaken in Bryant labs through projects funded by Rhode Island EPSCoR has given them a competitive edge.
Working with Chinese researchers and archaeologists, professors Yang, Leng, and their students identified short periods of drought that opened new areas for rice farming.
Award-winning journalist invokes Lombardi, Clemente, and Rudolph as models for new grads who have "still so many more chapters" remaining in their lives.