Fifty years ago, the March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom signaled a major turning point in the civil rights movement.
New details of the way an anti-HIV drug blocks replication of the virus, revealed in a Georgia State University study, will allow researchers to design more effective drugs to fight the disease HIV/AIDS, including drug-resistant strains.
On March 22-29, 2014 the Atlanta Science Festival will give visitors of all ages the opportunity to explore the science and technology in our region and to discover how science is connected to all parts of our lives. NEUR 4980 (Undergraduate Neuroscience Research) will provide students with
Alexis Rogers experienced little of the wider world growing up in Dacula, a small community nearly an hour outside Atlanta. One bus tour of Georgia State and she knew where she needed to go to college.
GERO 2000 is an interdisciplinary and multidisciplinary introductory course for undergraduates interested in learning about human aging. Drawing on diverse perspectives including sociology, psychology, political science, biology and health professions, this class identifies basic components of human aging in the United States.
Professor Pam Longobardi has been awarded the $50,000 Hudgens Prize, one of the largest art awards in the nation. In addition to the cash award, she will give a solo exhibition at the Hudgens Center for the Arts in Duluth.
A new study led by Professor Irene Weber of Chemistry has revealed new chemical details of the way an anti-HIV drug actually blocks the virus’ replication. The discovery will allow researchers to design more effective drugs to fight the disease HIV/AIDS, even drug-resistant strains.