Since the 1990s, getting enough water has been a problem that — drop by drop — has only been compounded over the years for both sides of the U.S./Mexico border.
On Oct. 14, Colorado State University will host the long-awaited premiere of the documentary “Robert’s Village,” chronicling the efforts of CSU alumna Laura Schreck and CSU alumnus and custodian Robert Serunjogi to provide assistance to his hometown in Uganda.
Political Science and International Studies student Lakshitha Nagesh represented CSU at the Harvard Project for Asia and International Relations Summit (HPAIR) this summer.
Chances are you may not be not familiar with the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System, or VAERS. Co-managed by the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and the Food and Drug Administration, VAERS was established in 1990 to detect possible safety problems with vaccines.
Assistant Professor of Political Science Dominik Stecula’s research interest has always been centered around how the media shapes what people believe. In 2020, the global pandemic provided a rare opportunity to study an international emergence of misinformation, conspiracy theories, and the role media plays in shaping people’s political and personal beliefs.
When American and Mexican engineers drafted the 1944 water treaty, they did not foresee today’s prolonged megadrought.
Getting rid of national politics on the opinion page can help newspapers attract readers and cool tensions in their community.
In 2018 and 2019, CSU Associate Professor of Political Science Marcela Velasco led a study to understand the complex relationships evolving among Indigenous and Afro-Colombian communities along Colombia’s Pacific coast that have endured decades of violent conflict.
When Colorado State University, like other higher ed institutions, shifted to remote learning in March 2020 due to the pandemic, many faculty had to quickly learn how to use online platforms such as Zoom and Microsoft Teams for online learning, not just meetings.