Jenifer Neils knew she wanted to be an archaeologist in the third grade after she read about field archaeology pioneer Heinrich Schliemann—a man whose work advocated the idea that Homer’s Iliad reflected actual historical
Nicholas P. Ziats, associate professor of pathology, biomedical engineering and anatomy, joined Case Western Reserve University more than 30 years ago as a laboratory technician. But after only a few months, he knew he
On Sunday, Brittany Rohner was supposed to be on campus with her fellow graduate students as they celebrated the successful completion of their degrees. Instead, she was in Akron City Hospital, celebrating her graduation
In her first year on campus, Sara Zargham already is making history as the first woman from Case Western Reserve University to compete in the singles portion of the NCAA Division III Tennis Championship.
Last year, a group of Case Western Reserve University students made headlines with Hole Patch, their innovative approach to fixing potholes using a bag filled with a secret recipe of non-Newtonian fluid. As a
For Mary Grimm, writing is all about creativity. An associate professor of English, she teaches courses that demand imagination: fiction writing, urban fantasy, graphic novel, science fiction, and contemporary American literature. But her favorite
Thirty years ago, just a few miles down the road, Michael Scharf served as captain of the Shaker Heights High School debate team. The topic was American foreign policy. Immediately, his interest was piqued.
Last fall, Distinguished University Professor Richard Boyatzis was named one of the top 10 influential thinkers around the globe. This spring, he will share his insight with the world when his massive open online
Leadership, friendship and service. They’re the three tenets of Alpha Phi Omega—and also three of the words its president, junior Katie Paul, lives by.
As president of the Case Western Reserve University chapter of the
When Jim Edmonson accepted the position as curator of the Dittrick Museum of Medical History, he thought his stint would be short-lived—two years, tops.
That was 1981. Today, Edmonson still reigns over the museum, which