On March 23, many professors and students jumped into online learning together for the first time. Jaime Young, a lecturer in the Department of Chemistry, has created videos of himself doing the experiments students would have done this semester. “Other instructors are considering having students look more deeply into research about the question a laboratory […]Read the Full Story
John Toscano will become dean on an interim basis on July 1 following Beverly Wendland's departure for Washington University in St. Louis
Lab professors pick up filmmaking skills to bring laboratory experience to dispersed students
Why are people hoarding toilet paper during the coronavirus outbreak? It takes restraint to resist our instincts in the face of social dilemmas, Johns Hopkins expert says.
A recent analysis of the cosmic microwave background by Johns Hopkins cosmologist Joseph Silk and others suggests that maybe, just maybe, the universe could be sphere-shaped, a theory that contradicts the conventional idea that the universe stretches infinitely in all directions
Lavender Celebration celebrates the accomplishments of the lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, queer, asexual, and allied community at Johns Hopkins, especially graduates.
Join us in celebrating the graduation of students who identify with the multicultural identities of Black, LatinX, Indigenous, and APIDA (Asian, Pacific Islander, Desi, American) from Johns Hopkins University.
This in-person "Introduction to R" workshop is for people who want to learn this data analysis tool but have little or no experience in any programming languages.
Join the Johns Hopkins Museums for a day trip to explore two historic house museums in the Georgetown section of Washington, D.C.: Dumbarton House and Tudor Place Historic House & Gardens.
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.