On March 4, 2015, GW formally opened its new Science and Engineering Hall, a $275 million, 500,000-square-foot building with state-of-the-art research facilities and programs.
GW engineering students competed for more than $50,000 in prize money with research that aims to tackle some of the world’s most complex problems.
Experts hope the method will help answer evolutionary questions and aid in conservation efforts for the world’s most endangered group of mammals.
A GW biology researcher published a paper linking high-protein paternal diets to increased success in offspring mating.
Heart failure is a leading cause of death in the United States, but scientific studies have failed to translate to successful medical treatments.
The technology gives researchers a way to control small, inexpensive satellites in space and to make space exploration more accessible.
The GW Cancer Center brings experts from across the university together to focus on cancer research and patient care.
The Iraqi senior contributes to research that aims to cure conditions like Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s diseases and uncover the mysteries of infertility.
CCAS Professor Cynthia Dowd leads a team of researchers who will study enzyme inhibitors as possible medications for devastating diseases.
With 15 percent increase in research expenditures since 2010, GW continues upward trend.
The Ceratopsia family is growing again. Researchers have described a new species of plant-eating dinosaur, Hualianceratops wucaiwanensis, that stood on its hind feet and was about the size of a spaniel.