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
Johns Hopkins mathematician Joel Spruck and a former student recently succeeded in proving a long-standing conjecture about the area of negatively curved spaces, such as flower petals or coral reefs, a yearslong endeavor full of unexpected hurdles and sleepless nights. "This was quite emotionally difficult," Spruck says. "We died a thousand times and then lived. You have the feeling that the gods saved you somehow."
Located on the first floor of Shaffer Hall, the new space features height-adjustable tables and desks, plus testing rooms designed to minimize distraction
Parents and siblings pay a visit for the university's annual Family Weekend
The symposium, to be held in April and named in honor of humanities scholar Richard Macksey, will welcome up to 400 undergrads from around the country to JHU for an exploration of humanities research
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?
Come enjoy a delicious seasonal brunch and live musical entertainment provided by various performance groups from the Johns Hopkins campus as part of this long-standing Johns Hopkins tradition.
The Hopkins Symphony Orchestra's Concert Orchestra will perform a concert featuring George Walker, George Chadwick, and Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart.
Are you interested in learning more about the practice of meditation, cultivating a meditative practice, or deepening your current meditative practice? Join LGBTQ Life's Community Meditation, hosted by Adler Archer.
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.
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