A Triceratops and "Scotty" the Tyrannosaurus, as well as a new online tour, are the latest additions to the Mace Brown Museum of Natural History.
To gather video for a summer online fieldwork class, Assistant Professor of geology Scott Persons unearthed a Triceratops skull and tyrannosaur footprints near Casper, Wyoming.
The well-preserved 24-million-year-old dolphin skeleton at the College of Charleston's Mace Brown Museum of Natural History is helping to answer questions about the evolution of early branching dolphins.
College of Charleston marine geologist Leslie "Doc" Sautter is raising money to support CofC students and programs through the sale of marine-inspired face masks.
Jay Van Raalte is this year’s recipient of the Department of Mathematics’ top honor, but after doing the math she will pursue a career in music.
With 386 sections of online courses on the summer schedule, there’s no shortage of opportunities for CofC students to keep the momentum of their education going as the temperature creeps up.
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.
A recent study by geology professor Barbara Beckingham shows that more and more microplastics are showing up in wastewater treatment plants in the Lowcountry.
The new curator of the Mace Brown Museum, Scott Persons helped discover what life was like for the biggest T. rex ever found.
Geology major Clara Meier’s trip to Alaska to gather evidence of a mass extinction illustrates the research opportunities afforded undergrads.