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VCU’s spring term will look a lot different. Here are key dates and changes to keep in mind.
Only 14% of Virginians felt that policies passed during the special session confront the issue while 18% feel that they do not address it at all.
The city helps the interdisciplinary studies major satisfy his thirst for knowledge — and tea — while the James River provides an escape.
More than 7 in 10 say they are likely to get a vaccine, according to a new statewide poll conducted by the L. Douglas Wilder School of Government and Public Affairs.
In this VCU Health video, Leeper shares his thoughts on getting the vaccine, and why he feels getting vaccinated is so important.
Hill, the son of a famed civil rights attorney, was known for his work with the Southern Initiative Algebra Project, which works to introduce young Black students to mathematics.
More than 8 in 10 Virginians (81%) said they did not have enough information to approve or disapprove of the state budget that was passed during the most recent General Assembly special session, according to the new statewide Commonwealth Poll conducted by the L. Douglas Wilder School of Government and Public Affairs at Virginia Commonwealth University.
Students in the clinical years of their training, in health programs that are involved in patient care and students in patient-facing environments will begin receiving COVID-19 vaccines Jan 12.
The university hopes to resume in-person instruction on or before March 8.
Marcia Chatelain, a professor of history and African American studies at Georgetown University, will speak at a VCU virtual event Feb. 3.
As recipients of National Health Service Corps Scholarships, VCU students Kelly Cheung and Zachary Mayo are improving access to medical care.
The nation’s top infectious disease expert says vaccines might be available for the general public in April, estimates a 70-85% vaccination rate to achieve herd immunity and emphasizes the importance of Black and brown Americans getting vaccinated.
Cooperation between Democrats and Republicans will be a necessity, especially in the Senate.
Thanks to a forgotten action years ago, Saunders recently was called on to save a stranger’s life.
The forthcoming book by VCU professor Aspen Brinton is inspired by Czech philosopher Jan Patocka and examines the use of dissidence to challenge leaders to be more democratic.
The lab is one of three in Virginia using a test that can tell if you might have the new COVID-19 variant discovered in the United Kingdom.
Heston will oversee external and internal communications that advance VCU’s brand and reputation.
The violent event will have long-lasting consequences, VCU homeland security expert William Pelfrey said: “One could not have designed better recruiting images and video” for extremists.
The nation’s top infectious disease expert will discuss the ongoing distribution of COVID-19 vaccines, vaccine myths and how the coronavirus has affected the African American community.
Does the COVID-19 vaccine alter your DNA? Was it rushed through approval, cutting corners when it comes to safety? Here are answers to some of the most common vaccine rumors.
The arts educator, who died in 2008, was “a bigger-than-life presence” who grew the VCU School of the Arts in size and stature.
The new Culturally Relevant and Inclusive Education Practices Advisory Committee was established by the General Assembly in 2020.
More than 3,200 front-line workers have been vaccinated since Pfizer’s vaccine became available to team members at VCU Health. Three doctors share their stories.
A look at how it all unfolded.
An article in the Journal of the American Medical Association written by VCU researchers underscores the “calamitous scale” of the pandemic.
Respondents have favorable views of the economic and cultural contributions of VCU and VCU Health System to the greater Richmond area.
The pandemic. The protests. Stories of heartbreak, resilience, creativity and joy. Here are the VCU News stories of 2020.
VCU Alumni and the MCV Alumni Association of VCU will align with the Office of Development and Alumni Relations, creating a new structure to meet the expanding needs of its 208,000 alumni.
The collection is the “perfect distillation of one of the Victorian era’s most remarkable writers.”
Front-line health care workers are the first to receive the vaccine.
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