The University of Washington and Washington State University have launched a joint public-awareness campaign to promote the affordability of higher education in the state of Washington.
Researchers at the University of Washington have developed a cellphone app, called Second Chance, that uses sonar to monitor someone’s breathing rate and sense when an opioid overdose has occurred.
Two young scientists have developed a software program called DeepSqueak that can improve rodent vocalization research.
In a recent study, teens at two Seattle high schools got more sleep on school nights after start times were pushed back, which led to improved grades and attendance.
University of Washington alumni are working with the Tulalip Tribes in the central Puget Sound region to help nonviolent offenders whose crimes stem from drug abuse and mental health conditions.
Community Impact | Treatment & Prevention | AAU Universities Battle the Opioid Crisis | University of Washington
First-generation student Lysandra Perez is pursuing research to identify cultural elements that affect how first-generation Latinx students adjust to living and learning in the U.S. college system.
From a small Washington town to one of the world’s largest cities, Caleb Huffman is on a quest to connect with others — and expand his own perspective in the process.
Ana Mari Cauce, president of the University of Washington, Kirk Schulz, president of Washington State University, and Jan Yoshiwara, executive director of the Washington State Board for Community and Technical Colleges, call on the Legislature to make increasing investments in the state's institutions of public higher education a priority when the Legislature convenes in January.
The University of Washington has teamed up with a Seattle visual analytics company to explore more than a century of weather observations in Washington, Oregon, Idaho and western Montana, and for Washington snowpack.
Speaking directly to the baby with a style of speech known as “parentese” — talking slowly and clearly, often with exaggerated vowels and intonation — appears to improve infant language development, a new study shows.