Jessica Weidemann ’22 hopes to work at a zoo or aquarium when she graduates, so she enrolled in an advanced animal behavior class
A professor and her graduate student—each the recipient of a Fulbright Award—will travel to Iceland and South Korea, respectively.
The University of Rhode Island extends its heartfelt congratulations to graduates of the Class of 2021.
"Poetry has gotten us through wars, pandemics, and our own personal grievances in a way that nothing else can," says poet Briana Gagnon '20.
“For me, real time, hands-on learning is where I do best, so I learn a ton from all of these opportunities,” says ocean engineering major Faith Leonard.
Thomas Bonneau’s preferred pace? Lightspeed. "If you’re really passionate about something, you make it work," he says.
The URI Coastal and Environmental Fellows Program is designed to involve undergraduates in addressing current environmental problems.
University of Rhode Island is delighted to announce the selection of Professor Marc B. Parlange, provost and senior vice president of Monash University in Australia, as URI’s 12th president.
The idea that only a certain personality type—you might be thinking extroverted, bold, headstrong, and loud—is suited for leadership is a myth.
For most students, it was the first time they had ever held a wild bird, and it was an experience they would not soon forget.
Kathleen Torrens, 2020 winner of the URI Foundation and Alumni Engagement Excellence in Teaching Award, believes civic engagement begins with critical thinking.
“One of the things we set out to do was to develop a less invasive, more cost-effective, more accessible test. And I think we’ve done that."
Julia Santini ’21, a biology, sociology, and Italian major, will enter The Warren Alpert Medical School of Brown University come the summer.
Losing electricity was a daily event in Lagos, Nigeria, Jesse Duroha’s home. For several hours a day, his family had to contend without power in the steamy climate.
Masked and wearing a baseball cap, 2020 Tony Award-nominee for Best Actor Andrew Burnap '13 easily passes for the students he teaches.
"Textiles tell stories. Color is not just incorporated into the cloth because it’s aesthetically pleasing—-it is there to serve a purpose and tell a story."
Music professor Emmett Goods gives history a soundtrack, and he shares it with his students in his class, Music as a Form of Social Protest.
Marcus Nevius's City of Refuge: Slavery and Petit Marronage in the Great Dismal Swamp, 1763-1856 documents Black resistance communities and slavery-based economies.