Access and Inclusion
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Visit the campus updates page for information on Mount Holyoke's response to the global pandemic. The Opening the Gates site contains details about the fall semester.
Mount Holyoke College students presented at a College-organized Black Studies and Romanticism conference.
Mount Holyoke professor Andrew Reiter wrote in the Boston Globe on the moral — and political – imperative for US intervention in the Carribean country.
Kijua Sanders-McMurtry, vice president for equity and inclusion at Mount Holyoke, is now on the Joseph & Evelyn Lowery Institute board of trustees.
Jemelleh Coes is the new director of teacher leadership for Mount Holyoke’s Master of Arts in Teaching program.
Mount Holyoke expert Patricia Brennan explains that both males and females benefit from the thorny genital arms race in seed beetles.
Mount Holyoke student Elena Frogameni ’22 has been named the recipient of the Western Massachusetts Scholarship Fund for this past academic year.
Nancy Welker ’63 credits her pioneering success in a male-dominated science field to her time studying at Mount Holyoke College.
Mount Holyoke astronomer Darby Dyar is among the planetary scientists who will lead NASA’s new mission to explore the surface of Earth’s fiery twin.
The placement of Donald Trump’s presidential image invites “heated conversation,” says Mount Holyoke art professor Paul Staiti.
Mount Holyoke’s 2021 Common Read, “The Fire This Time,” is a collection of “thoughtful, searing, and, at times, hopeful” essays and poems about race.
NASA has selected new missions to explore Venus, including one led by M. Darby Dyar, Mount Holyoke professor of astronomy.
Anuses segregate babies from back ends, says Patricia Brennan, Mount Holyoke College assistant professor of biology.
In an academic year upended by COVID-19, Mount Holyoke College students still stepped forward to lead and serve their community.
Mount Holyoke College alum Mahua Moitra ’98 offers advice on defeating the regressive Bharatiya Janata Party and its ruler, Narendra Modi.
Mount Holyoke’s Stoling Ceremony this year was both virtual and in person, the better to honor faculty and staff who support students of color.