In a letter from Vice President of WVU Talent and Culture, Cris DeBord addresses employee expectations for the Return to Campus in the fall.
In the News
Students will return to West Virginia University’s three campuses to begin fall classes on Wednesday, Aug. 19, the University announced Wednesday (June 3).
A mining engineering doctoral student in the Statler College is investigating separation techniques for the removal of radioactive and hazardous materials from rare earth elements, chemical elements in Earth’s crust that are essential ingredients in modern technologies such as cell phones, rechargeable batteries, GPS equipment and many defense applications.
Earl Scime, Interim Dean of the Statler College of Engineering and Mineral Resources at West Virginia University, announced the winners of the College's outstanding teaching, research and advising awards for the 2019-2020 academic year in mid-April.
West Virginia University has launched a website dedicated to information about the COVID-19 coronavirus and the University’s response and plans should the disease begin to affect the institution and community.
Vladislav Kecojevic, the Robert E. Murray chair and professor of mining engineering at West Virginia University, has been selected as the recipient of the 2019 Society for Mining, Metallurgy and Exploration’s Coal and Energy Division Distinguished Service Award.
Mechanical engineer named new dean of WVU’s Benjamin M. Statler College of Engineering and Mineral Resources
A distinguished higher education leader and expert in energy systems and sustainability – key areas in West Virginia University’s research – has been selected as the next leader of the Benjamin M. Statler College of Engineering and Mineral Resources.
Injuries and deaths caused by roof collapses and falling debris, common culprits for underground mine accidents, could be prevented by the unlikely force of robots and drones, thanks to the work of West Virginia University engineers.
The West Virginia Water Research Institute at West Virginia University has been awarded $5 million by the U.S. Department of Energy to scale up its successful Rare Earth Recovery Project, which will include building a facility at a new acid mine drainage treatment plant near Mount Storm.