Former student-athlete Becca Shaw ’06 is expanding the digital reach of Major League Baseball through licensing and syndication deals.
From harvesting seawater to smoking finished salt, Bertha Booker '87 does it all at Botany Bay Sea Salt.
Recently acquired by the College's Special Collections, the papers highlight the remarkable life of Charlestonian Alicia Rhett, who chose a career in painting over acting.
The hiring process at the U.N. took a year and included a placement exam, but for Kome Oboh '06 it was well worth the wait.
Track and field star Julisa Tindall plans to keep up her record-breaking streak for the high bar, aiming for a three-peat in the upcoming season.
Since 2010, religious studies professor Todd LeVasseur ’97 has been helping students better understand their place within nature.
The class is quiet, focused. It’s the final exam, and all heads are down, concentrating – all eyes on the task at hand. Still, Melissa Hughes isn’t surprised when one student gets up to point out the pileated woodpecker in the window behind her. “It’s been like this all semester,” says the biology professor, who
He calmly toes the free throw line, lets out a slow breath and in one smooth, artful motion releases the ball– underhanded. As the son of an NBA Hall of Famer, it’s easy to think that the most impressive things on Canyon Barry’s résumé are his lineage and prowess on the basketball court, but you’d
“Homelessness is a complex and thorny problem.” Those were the initial words of an editorial published in Charleston’s Post and Courier this spring. The editors might have added that, for Charleston, homelessness is also somewhat perplexing: How is it that a city so seemingly wealthy, whose citizens are obsessed with their residences, cannot find solutions
With the demands of coursework and the distractions of modern life, conquering college can take a village. And when you arrive on campus after having overcome drug or alcohol addiction, that collective effort may even determine whether or not you walk through Porters Lodge with a degree in hand. The newfound freedom of college brings