How will a two-year mission to Mars affect the health of astronauts? Was there once water on the surface of Mars? Interesting questions, and they were raised at the Wisconsin Space Conference at Marquette.
Judges like the magazine
Marquette Magazine won the 2006 Award of Excellence from the Jesuit Advancement Association and a silver medal in the 2006 Circle of Excellence Awards Program sonsored by the Council for the Advancement and Support of Education.
Great place to work
Recently, The Milwaukee Business Journal confirmed what Marquette University employees already know: This is a great place to work.
Swing your partner round and round at orientation
It's love at first do-si-do. OK, maybe not, but rumor has it that marriages have sprung out of the legendary square dance during student orientation week.
Marquette President Robert Wild, S.J., can now accessorize his clerics with red, white and blue Allen-Edmonds wingtips.
Dean reshapes program
When Diederich College of Communication Dean John Pauly was hired early this year, he saw an unprecedented opportunity.
Stock car star
College of Engineering student Jason Taghikhani isn't usually a fan of reality TV. But he was revved about the possibilities of Racin' for a Living.
The final frontier
Visitors won't have the unmatched personalized experience of Marquette's traditional student-led tours, but this technology twists provides another option.
Learning to read
Nearly 20 Milwaukee preschoolers are campus regulars thanks to the Reading Acquisition Program, which serves at-risk African-American children. This is just one program supported by the 2007 Diversity Grants.
A spaghetti puzzler
Imagine someone handing you seven pieces of uncooked spaghetti, two straws, a square of corrugated cardboard and an envelope, and asking you to bundle it so that the brittle noodles won't break when mailed. That's one assignment prospective engineers undertook at the College of Engineering Summer Academy.
Drs. Shed H. Akhter and Stephen Heinrich head abroad to do research in Barbados and France.
Field, court and classroom
Sit with me! The third-graders weren’t cheering for Shaquille O’Neal or Dwyane Wade; they were welcoming the Marquette student-athletes who came to help them master reading and mathematics. The athletes — from the volleyball, track, soccer, tennis and basketball teams — worked all year with 200 students at Lloyd Street Global Education School, a public elementary school near campus.
Engineers speak a language all their own — and that's when they're from one country. How about when they work on global cross-cultural teams?