Pullman Campus News & Events December 6, 2022

Students took advantage of the fresh snow at Thompson Flats last Wednesday after a snowstorm pummeled the Palouse.
Photo by WSU Photo Services

Around campus

Students to present Gateway Project designs at public reception

Nearly 60 WSU School of Design and Construction students will present their concepts for redesigning the area between the WSU Pullman campus and downtown Pullman, during a reception at 5 p.m., on Tuesday, Dec. 6, in the Elson S. Floyd Cultural Center.

Tomorrow’s Holiday Book Fair features unique Northwest stories

Washington State University Press will host its 31st annual Holiday Book Fair from 11 a.m.–3 p.m. on Wednesday, Dec. 7, in the Terrell Library Atrium on the Pullman campus.

Multicultural graduation celebration, Dec. 9

Join the Office of Student Equity in celebrating our fall 2022 graduates. Multicultural graduation is a longstanding tradition at WSU and celebrates the accomplishments of students who identify as multicultural.

Fall Commencement set for Dec. 10

More than 850 soon-to-be Washington State University graduates are expected to fill Beasley Coliseum alongside their family and friends for Fall Commencement Dec. 10 in Pullman.

WSU Pullman Town Hall sessions, Dec. 13 and 14

President Schulz and Chancellor Chilton invite you to attend a virtual town hall exclusively for WSU Pullman.

In case you missed it

National organization recognizes Student Affairs staff for excellence

The nation’s largest professional association for student affairs professionals, NASPA, has recognized five individuals at Washington State University for their dedication to and excellence in serving students.

New WSU system website unveiled

A redesigned Washington State University home page that tells the story of the WSU system and its campuses across the state just launched.

Inclement weather personnel processes

Faculty and staff are encouraged to be aware of personnel processes for periods of inclement weather and for the possibility of suspended operations.

Chemotherapy could increase disease susceptibility in future generations

A common chemotherapy drug could carry a toxic inheritance for children and grandchildren of adolescent cancer survivors, Washington State University-led research indicates.

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