Since launching three years ago, the Franklin Innovation Challenge has charged Franklin & Marshall students with creating inventive business plans to solve pressing social needs in their communities. This year, the contest has undergone an innovation itself -- with a new, timed format designed to inspire even more groundbreaking results and provide real hands-on experience.
After four months of traveling, volunteering and pursuing new experiences, 29 first-year students arrived on campus this semester to start their Franklin & Marshall careers.
America has come far in the 50 years since the high-water mark of the struggle for civil rights, but obstacles remain for all people to enjoy equality, author and radio host Michael Eric Dyson told a Franklin & Marshall College audience at the Feb. 27 Common Hour.
A York businessman who entered the Pennsylvania governor race in January with a flurry of television advertisements leads a group of Democrats vying for their party's nomination this year, according to a Franklin & Marshall College Poll released Feb. 26.
The College Reporter, Franklin & Marshall College's student-run weekly newspaper, printed its last edition on Feb. 3 and concurrently unveiled enhancements to its website and weekly emails.
First-year students arriving at Franklin & Marshall College this fall will blaze a new path to developing critical thinking skills across disciplines, as the College launches a revised curriculum.
MSNBC political analyst Michael Eric Dyson will discuss the ongoing struggle for racial equality during a Common Hour talk and campus visit as part of Franklin & Marshall College's second Civil Rights Week.
Continuing its mission to inspire exceptional, underserved high school students to consider pursuing a higher education, Franklin & Marshall College has invited 200 high-achieving students from 15 rural Pennsylvania high schools to the third annual F&M College Summit Feb. 25.
Is society drawn to death and destruction? Are humans intrigued by violent undertones? Franklin & Marshall College junior Zheng Jin found himself asking these questions as he researched a growing industry called dark tourism -- historic sites linked to death and tragedy.