Originally posted in Source by Jeff Dodge Two Colorado State University faculty members have received a four-year, $200,000 grant to write an updated history of the U.S. Forest Service. Michael Childers and Leisl Carr Childers are assistant professors in the Department of History who left the University of Northern Iowa in 2018 to join CSU’s […]
The National Endowment for the Humanities recently awarded Colorado State University a $350,000 grant to enhance and expand the Colorado Encyclopedia, an online compendium of information on life in Colorado.
A Colorado State University professor has co-authored a book that examines how President Donald Trump has used Twitter and public speeches to provoke emotions with perceived threats to the white population.
A new study by Colorado State University researchers has found that the quantity of delivery complications in hospitals are substantially higher during nights, weekends and holidays, and in teaching hospitals.
Kate Browne, cultural anthropologist, has co-authored a new FEMA report intended for the emergency management higher education community titled “Building Cultures of Preparedness.” The 38-page report directly aligns with FEMA’s 2018 strategic plan – which will guide the federal agency through 2022. The report was published last month and shared with educators across the country, […]
A Colorado State University faculty member argues in a new book that the term “food justice” should be viewed much more broadly, and he outlines several examples of how food is used as a key element in social justice efforts.
A trio of CSU faculty are arguing that to preserve the rich array of species around the world, corporations will need to engage and contribute financially as part of a global agreement.
It all started in the summer of 1969, when Jim Judge brought a team of CSU students to excavate the Roberts Ranch Buffalo Jump. From then on, the Archaeology Field School became an annual summer course teaching students about archaeological survey and excavation at sites across the western Great Plains.
As the national parks brace for throngs of summer visitors hoping to catch a glimpse of wildlife, Colorado State University faculty and students are improving the way parks keep people from getting too close to wild animals.
This team was one of five selected for grants from a Foundation for Food and Agriculture Research program called Tipping Points.