Archived articles


Students debate Israel's future in long-running Hopkins course
Published May 16, 2024
Steven David's course helps students form and share thoughtful opinions about one of the most polarizing conflicts of our time
University leaders share update on Homewood campus encampment
Published May 10, 2024
A message to the Johns Hopkins University community from President Ron Daniels and Provost Ray Jayawardhana
Health Policy Forum
ARPA-H leaders discuss new 'medical moonshots' funding
Published May 3, 2024
Medicine Dean Theodore DeWeese discusses the Advanced Research Projects Agency for Health with Renee Wegrzyn, Kimberley Steele
President Daniels shares message on campus protest
Published May 2, 2024
His update on outreach to protesters reiterates the university's commitment 'to maintaining a campus environment that values free speech, but also where everyone feels safe and welcome'
University leaders share update on campus protest
Published April 30, 2024
President, provost describe 'peaceful and productive resolution' to support continuation of pro-Palestinian protest at Homewood
3 questions
EPA phases out PFAS
Published April 19, 2024
U.S. Environmental Protection Agency imposes first-ever regulations limiting chemicals known as PFAS, or forever chemicals, in drinking water
'Not fluff': Exploring the evolving role of the first lady in the U.S.
Published April 18, 2024
Authors Katie Rogers and Anita McBride discuss the changing nature of the job, from Eleanor Roosevelt to Jill Biden
What's happening with dairy cows and bird flu?
Published April 15, 2024
Though the virus is circulating in dairy cows, human exposure remains low, Johns Hopkins public health experts say
Experts estimate scenarios for excess deaths in Gaza
Published April 15, 2024
Johns Hopkins civil and systems engineering professor Tak Igusa explains how the research team modeled projections of future casualties from trauma, infectious diseases, and other factors in Gaza
3 Questions
How science can help countries forge unlikely connections
Published April 12, 2024
By finding common ground in science, nations with otherwise strained relationships can build ties and establish friendships, says Nobel laureate and science diplomat Peter Agre