Last weekend, Gordon hosted Dr. Francis Collins, the physician-geneticist known for leading the Human Genome Project, for a public lecture on gene editing.
At Alcon Entertainment in Beverly Hills, Joe Bandy ’19 is getting to see Hollywood’s underbelly—full of private guilds, hordes of untapped movie scripts and social media savvy film directors.
Sabbatical allowed Oleksiy Svitelskiy to kickstart two projects funded by a grant from the National Science Foundation (NSF), and to expand his laboratory.
True to his discipline, Mark Stevick spent much of his sabbatical writing—in particular, starting a play and working on a book of poetry.
Sabbatical for Elaine Phillips meant trotting the globe—she conducted research and taught stateside, in England and in Israel.
From Estonia to Latvia to Lithuania, Mike Jacobs explored the potential for an international seminar in the Baltics during sabbatical.
The Gallup-Purdue Index is a groundbreaking study measuring key factors that are strongly correlated with well-being post-college, both in the workplace and in personal lives. Gordon alumni scored their college experience far higher than the national averages.
A few of Gordon’s most intrepid theatre students will bring their very own play to the international stage—Edinburgh’s Fringe Festival. Written and directed by Hannah Pentico ’16 and Jessica Richmond ’16, their short play, The Edge Effect, is a… Read More
When Eric Hensel ’16 returns to his political science courses at Gordon this fall, he’ll bring back significant hands-on field experience. He’s spending his summer interning with New Hampshire’s junior Republican senator, Kelly Ayotte, and her federal office…. Read More
More than 100 evangelical leaders from across Canada and the U.S. will gather at Gordon next week, from July 27 through 31, for “Hope for a Time of Crisis: Creation Care and the Mission of the Church.” This conference is part of… Read More
Early this year Megan Stark ’13 joined a dark matter research team operating in a former gold mine where several laboratories sit nearly a mile underground.