An Eastern Kentucky University professor has co-authored the first book about woody plants of Kentucky and Tennessee.
A team from Eastern Kentucky University finished second in the Spartan Throwdown at Case Western Reserve University in Cleveland, Ohio, Nov. 9-10.
The Eastern Kentucky University Honors Program, as it typically does, led the nation in student presentations at the 2013 annual meeting of the National Collegiate Honors Council, Nov. 6-10 in New Orleans.
Also, two students in the program, Jamie King and Jessica Miller, both from Corbin, brought home the “Best Research Poster” prize.
A team from Eastern Kentucky University finished fifth in the Arch Invitational Mock Trial Tournament in St. Louis, Mo., Oct. 19-20.
Competitors included host Washington University, the University of Texas at Austin, University of Missouri at Columbia and Kansas City, St. Louis University, University of Iowa, University of Pennsylvania and Vanderbilt University, among others.
Eastern Kentucky University President Michael Benson announced today that a task force has been established to finalize a tobacco-free policy on campus, to take effect June 1, 2014, and develop implementation strategies that assist the University community with the transition.
Works by Steve Benson, Pulitzer Prize-winning editorial cartoonist for the Arizona Republic, will be featured at Eastern Kentucky University’s Giles Gallery Sept. 30 through Oct. 17.
Two academic programs at Eastern Kentucky University are participating in a federally funded project designed to enhance a variety of services for special-needs children in early intervention and school programs in rural areas.
Eastern Kentucky University will launch the first fully online accredited Master's of Public Administration degree program in Kentucky in Spring 2014.
The program, which is designed to serve pre-service graduate students as well as those already working in the public sector, is especially unique in that it can be tailored to students’ career interests.
Mount Kailash, which towers majestically over the scraggy highlands of Tibet, is considered a sacred place by the faithful of four world religions.
For Dr. David Zurick, Foundation professor of geography at Eastern Kentucky University, the peak was the final piece in a puzzle that he had longed for years to complete.
Forget the stereotype about libraries as dreary, musty places with no pizzazz or personality. Forget, too, about dimly lit corners and creaky old furniture.