Northeastern’s graduate campus in Seattle hosted an event last Wednesday featuring experts from academia and industry who discussed how to expand the capability and breadth of video games that make a societal impact in areas like health and education.
At a recent event at Northeastern University’s graduate campus in Seattle, President Joseph E. Aoun called Northeastern’s graduate campus initiative a “50-year investment” in the city that will focus on degree programs in high-demand fields and thoughtful research and educational collaborations.
The event introduced Northeastern’s educational and research enterprise and graduate degree programs to more than 600 visitors ranging from prospective students to Seattle-area business and civic leaders.
In a discussion with the Faculty Senate, Vice Provost Stephen Zoloth explained the role online education and satellite campuses play in higher education.
President Joseph E. Aoun told Seattle-area leaders Wednesday night that Northeastern’s new graduate campus will leverage the strengths of both the university and the region, creating solutions to regional and global challenges.
President Joseph E. Aoun said on Wednesday at the annual State of the University Town Hall Meeting that Northeastern is well positioned to lead in higher education’s rapidly changing landscape.
In his annual address to the Faculty Senate, the president lauded Northeastern’s momentum, urged faculty to reach for new heights in teaching and research.
The university, which will share a sustainable headquarters building with the Institute for Systems Biology, will launch 15 graduate degree programs.
Terry Fulmer, dean of the Bouvé College of Health Sciences, says primary care must be expanded to meet the needs of a larger population with access to health care.
In a new research paper, Northeastern faculty members discuss the analytical challenges researchers face as biosimilars take center stage in pharmaceutical development.
Three Northeastern student-researchers have developed a screening chip that uses nanoparticles to detect colorectal cancer earlier than ever before.
Northeastern associate professor Stephen Intille is developing a mobile phone app to help public health researchers collect higher-quality data on physical activity.