January 02, 2023

Tuskegee architecture students win first National Organization of Minority Architects Student Competition as an HBCU

Courtesy of Tuskegee University A team of students from Tuskegee University’s Department of Architecture won first place in the National Organization of Minority Architects Student Competition (NOMAS) held in Nashville, Tennessee. The team competed against nearly 30 NOMAS chapters and made history as the first HBCU to win the competition since the inception of the

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Howard University, Johns Hopkins University Partner to Develop Tech for Neuro Disorders

By Sholnn Z. Freeman Howard University and Johns Hopkins University are teaming up to develop new medicalĀ devices to diagnose, treat, and manage neurological disorders.Ā The partnershipā€™s newĀ NeuroTech HarborĀ technology is supported by a $5M investment over 5 years by the National Institutes of Health (NIH). Experts at the new NeuroTech Harbor (NTH) technology accelerator will partner with

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Morehouse School of Medicine’s “Danforth Dialogues” Features CDC Director Dr. Rochelle Walensky

Courtesy of Morehouse School of Medicine Morehouse School of MedicineĀ (MSM) today published the latest edition of itsĀ “Danforth Dialogues” podcast, featuring a conversation between MSMā€™s President and CEO Dr. Valerie Montgomery Rice and Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) Director Dr. Rochelle Walensky. Dr. Montgomery Rice and Dr. Walensky had a wide-ranging conversation touching on

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Before Southwest Cancellations, NY AG Letitia James Warned Pete Buttigieg About ā€˜Escalating Patternā€™

By Bruce C.T. Wright New light is being shed on Southwest Airlinesā€™ mass cancellations as attention turns to U.S. Department of Transportation (DOT) SecretaryĀ Pete ButtigiegĀ and how his actions, or inactions, factored into the ongoing air travel disaster affecting thousands of passengers. That new light just happens to also be old. Nearly five months beforeĀ Southwest started

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