When Johns Hopkins students return next fall, they’ll find a new space in Remington devoted to turning the seeds of their creative ideas—their inventions, startups, crafts, and robotics—into reality.
Fellowships allow recipients to study, teach, and conduct research abroad.
Students in the graduate-level Robot Systems Programming course showcased robotics projects that can perform a variety of tasks, including self-driving cars, flying drones, and playing games like Jenga and Connect 4.
Suchi Saria, the John C. Malone Assistant Professor in the Department of Computer Science, has been selected as a Young Global Leader. Each year, the World Economic Forum bestows this honor on the world’s most distinguished leaders who are under the age of 40. Those selected are invited to become an active member of the Forum of […]
Jonathan Grassbaugh, who graduated from JHU in 2003, was killed by a roadside bomb in Iraq in 2007.
Water treatment process converts commonly used chemicals into harmful compounds that affect cellular function and metabolism, study finds.
Schmidt Sciences Nascent Innovation Grants support projects that use data science and technology in innovative ways.
Lockheed pledges financial and staff support to Baltimore school where Johns Hopkins partnership first launched in 2015.
More than 45 judges, many of them Johns Hopkins alumni, evaluated the teams’ business plans and winnowed them down from more than 50 entries to 27 finalists who competed for more than $55,000 in prize money.
The John C. Malone Assistant Professorship was endowed by the generosity of John C. Malone ’64, ’69 to support outstanding Whiting School faculty members within the Malone Center for Engineering in Healthcare.