Astronomy professor Joe Carson and his business Pensievision were awarded a $400,000 National Institutes of Health grant to test the medical imaging instrument he created with the help of CofC students and alumni.
The College was abuzz with artistic energy over the last two weeks, serving as a venue for Spoleto Festival USA.
Wanting to be good stewards and good neighbors, CofC faculty, staff and alumni helped shape the City of Charleston's new Climate Action Plan, which aims to create an equitable strategy for a healthier future.
The sailing team added to the program's already storied history on Tuesday, June 8, 2021, securing the school's ninth Leonard B. Fowle Trophy with a fifth-place finish at the Gil Coed National Championship.
Running from June 14 to Aug. 18, 2021, a total of 22 virtual orientation sessions will be held for students to learn more about campus resources, academic programs and student life.
Using a mix of learning modalities, safety procedures, town halls and coordinated teamwork, the College of Charleston emerged from the pandemic stronger than ever.
This year's Summer Undergraduate Research with Faculty (SURF) grant projects span a variety of academic interests, from exploring a potential new treatment for spinal cord injuries to environmentally friendly water purification techniques to the integration of video projections into lighting design.
The Chad V. Adams ’18 Memorial Scholarship is for graduating Honors College seniors with a focus on students who demonstrate a strong work ethic with excellence in science.
The Lowcountry Digital History Initiative has debuted two new exhibits, 'Hidden Voices' and 'The Morris Street Business District,' which examine different aspects of Black history in the Lowcountry.
As the deputy assistant secretary for higher education programs in the U.S. Department of Education, Michelle Asha Cooper '95 is in a position to make big changes in higher education, particularly regarding affordability and access.
Two newly endowed scholarships at the College of Charleston celebrate the love of Dr. John Covington '84 and Robert Lukey while giving back to future generations.
When Matthew Keller '10 graduated from the College with bachelor's degrees in chemistry and biochemistry, he had no idea that a decade later he would be researching the virus causing the worst pandemic in over a century.