COVID-19 derailed many student internship opportunities. In response, Goucher created a micro-internship pilot program to offer virtual, paid internships with alumnae/i mentors and companies.
Visiting Assistant Professor of Environmental Sociology Michael Lengefeld discusses his research on nuclear weapons development, Latin American cocaine production, concussions in sports, zoonotic spillover, and how it’s all connected.
Goucher’s curriculum is evolving and will continue to do so to best prepare our students to succeed not only immediately after graduating but also long into the future.
As part of a national racial justice teach-in, Goucher faculty opened their classrooms to the public for discussions about Goucher, racial equity, and more.
Stories from four medical professionals, all Class of 2007 graduates, who are experiencing the realities of COVID-19 every day.
The Tisch gift will establish a fellowship in the Post-baccalaureate Premedical Program to support Goucher’s commitment to foster a diverse and dynamic student body inclusive of underrepresented communities.
With an anonymous donation funding a new position, educational resources, and more, the Student Counseling Center is expanding its campus reach.
Written in to Goucher’s land are the overlooked stories of the enslaved people who lived there. The student-led Hallowed Ground Project is trying to change that.
CREI offers affinity spaces so marginalized people and historically minoritized people can discuss issues and celebrate who they are in positive spaces.
In an increasingly fast-paced globalized society, how does one preserve ancient traditions and cultural heritage? Over the past year, a group of professors and students from Goucher’s M.A.C.S. program has been working on two projects addressing that question.
After serving for more than a decade on the Goucher College Board of Trustees, Ruth Shapiro Lenrow ’74 became board chair in July, previously serving as the board’s secretary and vice chair, as well as gala chair for two years.
The tech world has a problem: It needs more employees with liberal arts degrees.
Goucher students posed thoughtful and important questions to Maryland’s top elected officials and gubernatorial candidates during two recent events.