Among other next steps, Wake Forest University President Nathan Hatch is redirecting the $50,000 received from the Key Worldwide Foundation to the Magnolia Scholars program in support of first-generation college students.
March 14, 2019 | Top Stories
Wake ‘N Shake, a student organized 12-hour dance marathon to raise money for cancer research, will take place on Saturday, March 23 in the Wake Forest Wellbeing Center from noon to midnight.
March 13, 2019 | Top Stories
March 12, 2019 | University Announcement
On Tuesday morning, March 12, Wake Forest announced it had placed volleyball coach Bill Ferguson on administrative leave. On Tuesday afternoon, president Nathan O. Hatch sent a message to the Wake Forest community.
Gamelan Giri Murti (Gamelan of the Enchanted Forest) Wake Forest’s Balinese percussion and dance ensemble is hosting a spring concert featuring guest directors I Made Lasmawan and dance Ni Ketut Marni on Wednesday, March 20 at 7:30 p.m. in Brendle Recital Hall.
Diya Abdo, founder of Every Campus a Refuge (ECAR) will participate in a panel discussion at Wake Forest on Wednesday, March 6 at 6 p.m. in Pugh Auditorium. The event is free and open to the public.
After nearly 27 years leading the Wake Forest University athletic department, Ron Wellman will retire as Athletic Director on May 1, 2019. Wake Forest President Nathan O. Hatch has selected John Currie to succeed Wellman as the University’s sixth athletic director.
Judge Andrew P. Napolitano, the youngest life-tenured Superior Court Judge in the history of the State of New Jersey and senior judicial analyst for Fox News Channel, will speak at Wake Forest University on Thursday, March 7 at 6 p.m. in Brendle Recital Hall.
Budding scientists of all ages can now learn about nature’s microscopic building blocks, thanks to a new exhibit that recently opened at Kaleideum North. Molecules offers visitors the opportunity to explore the world of atoms – the tiny bits of stuff that make up everything.
Improving achievement in the first course in engineering may lay the foundation for more women and minorities to pursue engineering as a major, according to new research by Wake Forest University economics professor Amanda Griffith.