The Edgewater Hotel in Seattle hosted rock and roll royalty from the Beatle to Led Zeppelin and Nirvana. Students from Washington State University Everett pulled together photos and stories to share that incredible musical history.
Jason Hanson booted his way into football history over more than two decades on the gridiron.
He set college records as the Cougar placekicker at Washington State University, then went on to even more in professional football during his 21 years with the Detroit Lions.
By the numbers
57.1 percent of field goals completed from 50 yards or greater (remains a Pac-12 Conference record) Most field goals from 50 yards or more (20), and 40 yards or more (39) in NCAA football 62-yard field goal against UNLV in 1991 is still a WSU and Pac-12 record WSU records: Second … » More …
The mission of the Fallen Cougars Project is to create a digital memorial to the 250 Washington State College World War II war dead. By researching and displaying short biographical portraits, the Fallen Cougars Project aims to reintroduce these largely forgotten WSC students into the 21st century Cougar Nation.
Through historical film footage and interviews, student researchers and project director Ray Sun, associate professor of history at Washington State University Pullman, explore the meaning of the project and what it means to them personally.
A silent slow burn consumes thousands of acres of Washington State every year and the tribal lands are no exception to this burn. This burn isn’t caused by a wildfire and doesn’t produce any visible smoke. It’s the encroachment of invasive species as they slowly consume native and beneficial vegetation.
Tribes in the Pacific Northwest rely heavily upon natural resources for income generation and sustaining a way of life. There are significant wildlife, agriculture, and rangeland impacts to the Tribal lands.
(The video below was produced by Nathan Moses-Gonzales, M3 Consulting Group.)
Former Coug and NBA basketball star James Donaldson (’79 Socio.) faced a lot of adversity over the last decade. He has turned his struggles with mental health into a new purpose: helping others through sharing his experiences.
In this artist’s talk from the Jordan Schnitzer Museum of Art WSU, Tokyo-born, Seattle-based artist Etsuko Ichikawa discusses the creative motivations and processes that brought about Etsuko Ichikawa: Broken Poems of Fireflies, an immersive installation commissioned by the museum.