The recent discovery of an 1852 slave badge on the College of Charleston campus has offered a profound opportunity to recognize the contributions of the enslaved people who were an integral part of the development of the institution.
Right on campus at the College of Charleston, archaeology faculty and students recently conducted a dig to investigate a historic site.
Classics professor Allison Sterrett-Krause is one of just a handful of academics in the United States that study ancient glass fragments.
From the forests of Taiwan to college athletics in Texas to corporate boardrooms in Germany, College of Charleston students are pursuing amazing internships this summer.
Some of the College's top 2016 graduates will be heading to London, Germany, Ireland and South America to teach, pursue advanced degrees and perform research.
Senior anthropology major Ben Widder was participating in an archeological field school at Dixie Plantation when he discovered a parsonage key from the early 1700s.
Construction workers unearthed a Civil War-era artillery shell on the College of Charleston campus.
Archaeology professor James Newhard took a break from his current site in Athens, Greece to talk with Forbes Magazine about the futuristic technology he uses to study the past.
In celebration of the baseball team's recent strong showing in the NCAA tournament and the national attention it brought to the College, we offer this list as a sample of the many achievements and distinctions that make our university so incredible.
Professor James Newhard studies the past with some of the most futuristic technology available.