Updates, policies, resources and CDC's COVID-19 web site.
How do URI's orientation leaders build enthusiasm in the age of COVID-19? By offering incoming students a virtual experience that keeps it real.
When faced with discrimination or on the receiving end of racism, Angela Gonzalez '16 reaches for paint and brushes.
They came to URI. They explored. They found what inspired them. They discovered new ways of looking at the world. They saw a path that once they could have never imagined.
A team of URI scientists, statisticians, and students has determined a mass extinction that occurred 215 million years ago was not the result of an asteroid or climate change.
With planning, you can make healthy, nutritious meals and save money and trips to the grocery store, says Samantha DeMello '13, registered dietician and nutrition counselor.
You will forever hold a special place in the Rhody family, both for what you accomplished, and what you overcame.
Grad student Dominik Brysch is one of a dozen engineering students working overtime to produce face shields for Rhode Island's first responders.
When URI oceanographers boarded the Endeavor, their only health concern was whether they needed a vaccination for yellow fever.
URI's student newspaper, The Good Five Cent Cigar, has been remotely —and successfully—chronicling the effect of COVID-19 on the University.
Delivering hot meals to senior centers is the latest way URI is supporting Rhode Island's efforts to battle COVID-19.
URI researchers are joining designers, doctors, and technologists statewide to create ventilators from personal sleep apnea machines.
URI faculty and staff are part of a growing group of volunteer researchers, scholars, medical professionals, industry leaders, and makers assisting the state of Rhode Island in the battle against COVID-19.
At URI, the one-of-a-kind, internationally known Inner Space Center's production control room translates science from the field into relatable, real-time stories.
University of Rhode Island students are using their spring break to build houses—and, in the process, they are building communities, too.
"I want my students to see themselves as part of a historical thread that's always moving, always changing."
Imagine the foulest, most devious villain you can. More clever than Voldemort, more vicious than Thanos, and more calculating than Maleficient.
How do you interact with people from another culture and worldview? How do you negotiate with them, work together, respect their traditions?
Gyasi Alexander '19's big idea: More diversity and inclusion in the STEM disciplines.