As a disaster risk reduction specialist with the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees, alumna Marina Drazba knows how to empower people to be ready for a catastrophe.
Computing in the arts major Paul Dierksheide beat over 300 other teams in the Adobe x Airbnb Creative Jam competition by creating a novel app for travelers.
Molecular biology student Vernon Kennedy Jr. has been named a Goldwater Scholar, one of the nation’s highest honors for undergraduates studying science, technology, engineering or mathematics.
Nothing can replace seeing the College of Charleston campus in person, but in these uncertain times, prospective students can get to know more about CofC through the new Virtual Visitor Center.
Congratulations to the College of Charleston's Class of 2020! Although commencement celebrations have been delayed, many of you proudly celebrated the occasion anyway with happy, socially-distanced photos.
After completing their final exams this week, the College of Charleston's graduating student-athletes have crossed the finish line on their time as undergraduates.
The Fran Welch Teacher Education Endowed Scholarship honors Frances Welch, interim provost and executive vice president of academic affairs.
After building an interactive music display for the Music Library of Greece, computing in the arts graduate Pangur Brougham-Cook feels confident about moving on to a career in the tech industry.
Thanks to a First Year Experience course on real estate, Daphne Lerner found her passion as a commercial real estate finance major and will now be helping to underwrite a $13 billion portfolio in her first job out of college.
As the CEO of the American Society for Clinical Pathology, Blair Holladay '84 is playing a key role in helping to combat the coronavirus.
Associated with the College of Charleston for 70 years in one way or another, Tony Meyer '49 is now officially linked with CofC in perpetuity.
Be magnanimous: That’s what Tony Meyer ’49 always told members of CofC's Student Alumni Associates. And indeed, Meyer, who dedicated more than seven decades of his life to the College, certainly did.