On Friday, April 20th, Nunn School Assistant Professor Margaret E. Kosal was awarded the 2015 CETL/BP Junior Faculty Teaching Excellence Award.
On March 6, 2015, Lieutenant Colonel Paul Brister (USAF) delivered a talk on US Special Operations.
Featuring a vast collection of illustrative world maps compiled in the 1660s, "A Gathering of Continents" has come to Georgia Tech's Robert C. Williams Museum of Papermaking for a limited time only. Global Atlanta featured a conversation with Ken Knoespal, professor in the School of Literature, Media, and Communication, who played a significant role in bringing the exhibition to campus.
A longitudinal study on public housing conducted by Thomas "Danny" Boston, an economist in the Nunn School, was cited in The Boston Globe article on the Olympic's impact on host cities.
Anne Pollock has been named a recipient of the inaugural Lavender Award honoring faculty and staff members who have made significant contributions to the LGBTQIA communities at Georgia Tech throughout the past year.
Carlo Colatrella, professor in the School of Literature, Media, and Communication, was quoted in an article on CNET discussing the presence of scantily clad "booth babes" at technology trade shows to tout products.
Professor Gregory Zinman was quoted in an article in Smithsonian Magazine on the confluence of art and engineering, particilarly in the context of "Watch This! Revelations in Media Art," an exhibition that opens on April 24.
Juan A. McGruder, director of development for the Ivan Allen College, has been selected to receive the 2015 Pathways to Excellence award, conferred by the Clark Atlanta University (CAU) National Alumni Association.
Carl DiSalvo and foraging activist and Tech alumnus Craig Durkin are teaming up to make sure the bounty of Atlanta’s neglected fruit trees doesn’t wind up wasted.
Signaling nearly a decade of partnership between Georgia Tech and the Republic of Liberia, the two parties have signed a Memorandum of Understanding that solidifies their relationship around communication technologies and development.
A skeptical caution about the efficacy of targeting top leaders comes from Jenna Jordan, an assistant professor at the Sam Nunn School of International Affairs at the Georgia Institute of Technology. She first distilled her critique in a 2009 article in Security Studies titled, “When Heads Roll: Assessing the Effectiveness of Leadership Decapitation.”