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See the Texas A&M University College of Arts and Sciences stories from February 2022.

Join Texas A&M University in celebrating 30 years of the annual Women In Science and Engineering Conference and learning from some of the best in the STEM professions and Aggieland as part of this year's upcoming virtual event, "Beyond the Screen: Reconnecting With STEM," set for Saturday, February 26, via Zoom.

Texas A&M statistician Branislav Vidakovic has been elected as a member of the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering and Medicine Committee on Applied and Theoretical Statistics, where he will help advise stakeholders in government, academia, industry and nonprofit organizations on statistics and data science.

Texas A&M chemist Matthew Sheldon is one of four inaugural recipients of the Early Career Award in Nanophotonics recognizing early stage researchers for their work that has advanced the world's fundamental understanding of photonics.

Texas A&M biologist Kira Delmore has been selected to receive a National Science Foundation Faculty Early Career Development (CAREER) Award, a prestigious honor intended to help kick-start the careers of rising faculty with the potential to become academic leaders in both research and education and the first-ever awarded in the Department of Biology.

Make a date for free family fun and experience the many wonders of science and technology at the Texas A&M Physics and Engineering Festival, set for Saturday, April 2, and featuring both in-person and livestreamed demonstrations, keynote talks, Q&A sessions with scientists and a legendary Texas-sized five-barrel depth charge.

Chemist James Pennington and mathematician Oksana Shatalov are among 10 campus faculty unveiled February 28 as Texas A&M University's third cohort of Provost Academic Professional Track Faculty Teaching Excellence Award recipients honored for exceptional classroom teaching that fosters meaningful learning experiences.

The Texas A&M professor, who specializes in African American history, discusses past and current efforts to thwart minority voting rights.

We need a whole of society approach to defending democracy because there is a whole of society approach to destroying democracy, Jennifer Mercieca pointed out.

This one time event offers a rare opportunity to meet leaders behind an unforgettable era in civil rights history.

Texas A&M faculty discuss why curating and learning Black history is necessary to fully understand American history.

Marquis Alexander ‘13 took an unconventional path to get to Texas A&M University and left a resounding impact that still inspires Aggies.

Sarah Palin sued The New York Times for defamation. The outcome of this case could determine how news organizations report political information in the future.

Carly Kahn ‘23 uses lessons from her classes in the Department of Communication and her entrepreneurial spirit to run her small business.

Scholars explain how to draw the line between “legitimate political discourse” and illegitimate political violence.

Choices can change the course of history. For Raymond Mitchell '24, history changed the course of his career.

Former student Ronnie McDonald ‘93 continues to inspire the Aggie spirit after serving as the first Black yell leader in university history.

Amy Earhart and her undergraduate students are working to create a historical marker commemorating the Millican Massacre.

In his 31 short years, College of Liberal Arts former student Kevin Phillip Roberts ‘89 left a significant legacy of success.

Brian Anderson is changing our understanding of attention in the hopes of creating a brighter future.

Every NFL player has a story. Luckily, an Aggie alumna fondly nicknamed Mother Football has a passion and knack for telling their stories.

Albert Broussard, once a poor Black kid in San Francisco, now teaches what he wishes he had been taught: Black history.

Dr. Timothy Logan was part of a team of scientists who observed an April 2020 lightning strike that is now a WMO-certified record-holder.

Texas A&M oceanographers are examining ancient methane gas ocean cores that reveal clues about global and environmental changes.

Joanne and Lee Billingsley reflect on their fond Texas A&M memories and their inspiration for giving to the Department of Geology and Geophysics.