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Interstates 82, 84 and 90 are oft-traversed highways for Whitman students from the West and Pacific Northwest. Here are some of their favorite stops on the way.
Three alumni filmmakers take on the prison education system, urging us to welcome those who’ve been released back into the community.
Pulitzer Prize-winner John Markoff ’71 tells professor Janet Davis why he’s not worried about building the next Terminator.
Colleen Willoughby ’55 reflects on how life has changed for women leaders over the last 30 years.
Summer Read author Edwidge Danticat bridges the gap between Haiti and the U.S. in Brother, I’m Dying.
The history of Lyman House, the oldest residence on campus.
Whitman’s Director of Outdoor Programs, Brien Sheedy, has led an expedition to the North Pole
Nate Freeman ’04, who earned a B.A. in physics-astronomy from Whitman and a J.D. from Yale, cycled from Cairo to Cape Town in support of LGBT rights.
Thanks to Teach For America’s DREAMer Program, Alejandro Fuentes Mena ’13 has just completed his first two-year stint as an elementary school teacher in Denver.
Camila Thorndike ’10, the executive director of Oregon Climate, was named to Mic50’s list that recognizes the “next generation of impactful leaders.”
“We love our country - it is composed of the bones of our people and we will not part with it.” Cayuse Delegation Treaty of 1855.
Associate Professor of Anthropology Jason Pribilsky asks hard questions about the Hanford site's legacy and our culture’s relationship with cancer.
A Whitman alumna organized a program to help potential medical students shadow doctors to find out if they can handle the “dark side of medicine.”
The Thibodo Collection at Whitman’s Maxey Museum
How is a novel born? Through the act of intentionally dreaming, explains English professor and novelist Scott Elliott.
Professor Lisa Uddin, author of Zoo Renewal: White Flight and the Animal Ghetto, tells Whitman Magazine that zoos are public spaces from which we can examine racial planes.
Eight men will vie for the title of Mr. Whitman 2015 this fall in the 14th annual fundraising contest organized by the women of Kappa Kappa Gamma.
Invisible in Austin is a scholarly “examination of the lived experiences of social suffering in Austin—a thriving, rapidly-growing, highly unequal and segregated technopolis.”
Haitian writer Edwidge Danticat will be on campus on September 10 to talk about her book Brother, I’m Dying.
Created by Samuel Curtis ’16 from Corvallis, Oregon, the student-run group is responsible for nearly 35,000 of the 59,000 pounds of food produce gleaned in Walla Walla during 2014