Johns Hopkins sociologist Stefanie DeLuca is involved in an ambitious experiment designed to place housing voucher recipients in areas of high opportunity. More than a year into the pilot program, the early findings are striking.Read the Full Story
Using data from an experimental housing voucher program, researchers discover rental subsidies and moving to areas with less poverty is linked with fewer hospitalizations for children
'A Problem in Greek Ethics,' completed around 1873 by poet John Addington Symonds, helped set the stage for the modern gay-rights movement. Until recently, it was believed that only five copies from an original print run of 10 had survived. A sixth copy, secured by Sheridan Libraries curator Gabrielle Dean, plays a starring role in a new campus exhibit about Symonds and his work.
Mary Armanios, David Gracias, Colin Norman, and Elizabeth Platz receive lifetime distinction for their contributions to science
Alum Diana Peralta's debut film, 'De Lo Mio,' tackles issues of family, loss, and the immigrant experience
The Carrolls of Homewood were passionate supporters of American freedom. Charles Carroll of Carrollton was even one of the signers of the Declaration of Independence. But who were the Carrolls' opponents, and what motivated them to remain loyal to the crown?
The Classics Research Lab and the Sheridan Libraries present a new exhibition exploring the library of John Addington Symonds (1840-1893), a Victorian writer, book collector, and pioneering theorist of human sexuality whose ground-breaking analysis of homosexuality in the ancient world became a touchstone for the emerging gay rights movement.
Drop by for some hot chocolate or tea and relaxing holiday crafts with Art Gives, including snowflake ornaments, papier-mâché Christmas trees, and holiday card collages.
Dr. Alison Papadakis, associate teaching professor of Psychological and Brain Sciences and director of Clinical Psychological Studies at the School of Arts and Sciences, and Dr. Terri Massie-Burrell, director of Student Disability Services at Homewood, will give a talk entitled "Accommodating Students with Disabilities" as part of the Center for Educational Resources' Lunch and Learn Series: Faculty Conversations on Teaching.
With the world of journalism undergoing seismic shifts, what do democratic societies have to lose and/or gain? Our alumni journalists weigh in.
One of the most underappreciated achievements in modern physics, which led to an indispensable tool for measuring the strength of electromagnetic fields, happened 140 years ago at Johns Hopkins.
By tapping into a rich trove of literary phonies, forgeries, and frauds, two professors and their students are discovering truths about authenticity, authority, and believability—skills particularly essential in today’s world of fake news.
A cool Wednesday in June wrapped up with a glorious evening sky over Keyser Quad.
The School of Arts & Sciences offers a stellar education that positions its students as the best of the best and trains them to be future leaders. Help us ensure that a Hopkins education is attainable to every deserving student, regardless of financial ability.