Two Bryant faculty members -- Allison G. Butler and Jane McKay-Nesbitt -- win awards from the International Conference on College Teaching and Learning. Butler received a Distinguished New Faculty Award. McKay-Nesbitt received an Award for Innovative Excellence in Teaching, Learning and Technology.
In this commentary recorded for public radio, Andrez Ramirez examines some of the surprising economic outcomes that arise from earthquakes and other natural disasters.
An agreement between Bryant and WGBH helps WJMF become the first student-run station in the region to be available on a groundbreaking new mobile service, and restores full-time classical music to Rhode Island's airwaves.
In less-developed countries, natural disasters offer unique opportunities to businesses, according to Bryant research.
A team of Bryant juniors majoring in international business claimed the No. 1 spot in an online simulation among 4,558 teams from around the world. The simulation places 4,558 teams from 283 colleges and universities around the world in head-to-head competition running an athletic footwear company.
A three-year agreement with Sovereign/Banco Santander provides backing for Sophomore International Experience, which gives students the opportunity to travel abroad.
Overlooked by the 1980s narrative of a nation that had embraced the Reagan administration's conservative momentum is the success of a determined opposition that effected change on a number of fronts, historian Bradford Martin says in his hew book.
Michael R. Cooper, Ph.D., most recently the dean of Rutgers Business School, has been appointed dean of Bryant University's College of Business.
Biochemist Christopher Reid and his students are trying to find a treatment for a fungal infection that is often lethal to premature infants. They have received a $200,000 grant to support their research in the biological fields of glycolipidomics and proteomics.
The rise of this earnest form of irony and satire signals that "professional entertainers, political activists, and average citizens are responding to the political discourse around them"
Amber Day studies how political satire has launched the nightly news analysis of Jon Stewart, Stephen Colbert and their contemporaries into the mainstream. Her spirited analysis is the basis of her new book, "Satire and Dissent: Interventions in Contemporary Political Debate."
By peering deep into the molecules of fossilized conifer needles, a Bryant student becomes a partner in a Bryant faculty member's research into global climate change.