Hysteria, is being presented by the Neo-Political Cowgirls (NPC) on October 30 at the Old South Church, and all proceeds will benefit the Lucas Flint Scholarship Fund.
The Emerson community will again come together to ask difficult questions and share perspectives on identity, community, and social justice at the fourth annual Teach-In on Race, being held Friday, October 18, at locations across campus.
ext week, the sidewalk project will move into the demolition/rebuilding phase on Wednesday, 10/16, at 7:00 am.
Emerson School of Communication students are making an impact towards solving some of the world’s most pressing problems in this year’s SOC First-Year Initiative (FYI) – which is based on a global plan of action from the United Nations 17 Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs)
A student, athlete, leader, artist, music lover, son, brother and friend, 19-year-old Emerson sophomore, Daniel Hollis, of Mendon, Mass., left his mark on campus before succumbing to fatal injuries he received following an off-campus altercation.
Kimberly Lin, a second-year CSD grad student from Long Island, New York, earned a selective spot in the American Speech–Language–Hearing Association (ASHA) Minority Student Leadership Program. ASHA is the country’s certifying organization for speech-language pathologists and audiologists.
Associate Professor of Political Science and Emerson Prison Initiative Director Mneesha Gellman wrote a piece for The Conversation regarding the recent agreements between the U.S. and El Salvador regarding asylum seekers, but notes that not only is it unclear, but like similar agreements with Guatemala and Honduras, they have not yet gone into effect.
I am writing to invite you to attend the Teach-In on Race on Friday, October 18, from 9:45 am to 4:00 pm starting in the Cutler Majestic Theatre and continuing in other campus locations throughout the day.
The Boston Public Health Commission (BPHC) has confirmed a measles case in Boston, diagnosed October 6, 2019.
Writing, Literature, and Publishing associate professor Benoit Denizet-Lewis reviewed poet Saeed Jones’ memoir “How We Fight for Our Lives” for the New York Times Book Review, which chronicles Jones’ difficult experiences growing up as an African American and gay youth.