Features

25 Ways Mason Is Military Friendly

For almost a decade, George Mason University has been ranked as one of the most military-friendly universities in the country. Join the Mason Spirit in counting all the ways Mason is working to recognize you or your family member’s service.

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What’s Up, Docs?

Doctoral students are a vital part of a large research university. In this feature we look at several researchers who have made Mason their educational end zone.

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Ancient Text Yields New Understanding

A Mason religious studies professor is leading a team of scholars who are translating a rare 16th-century Maya text.

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There Is No One Right Way to Treat a Patient—There Are 7 Billion

Personalized. Precision. Predictive. One size doesn’t fit all, especially when it comes to health care.

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Mason’s Newest Academic Facility Will See You Now

Faculty and staff have moved in and classes are taking place in Peterson Family Health Sciences Hall, the new home of Mason’s College of Health and Human Services.

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Serious Games People Play

Mason’s computer game design students are working on games that will help train people in various fields and might one day save lives.

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From the Issue

Alumnus Shares His Political Insights As Part of the First Tuesday Speaker Series

More from Profiles

In October, Danny Diaz, BA Communication ’00, who served as the campaign manager for Jeb Bush’s presidential campaign, spent a little more than an hour at the Fenwick Library talking politics with interested students and members of the Mason community as part of the First Tuesday speaker series sponsored by Robinson Professor Steven Pearlstein.

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Mandela Grandson Comes to Mason

More from News

For Siyabulela Mandela, Mason’s School for Conflict Analysis and Resolution (S-CAR) was the only place he felt he could continue the legacy of his late grandfather, Nelson Mandela, fighting for freedom and justice.

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Unraveling a Tragedy

More from Research

In her latest book, The Tragedy of Benedict Arnold: An American Life (Pegasus Books, 2018), Antonin Scalia Law School professor Joyce Lee Malcolm takes a new look at the man commonly known as one of the most infamous traitors in U.S. history.

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