The College of Earth and Mineral Sciences alumni do great things and we like to share their stories. Below are the most current stories showcasing our alumni.
Penn State officially changed the name of Building 328 at Innovation Park to The Warren M. Washington Building during a dedication ceremony held May 17.
Acclaimed climate science pioneer Warren Washington made history at Penn State in 1964 by becoming the second African-American to earn a doctorate in meteorology nationwide.
A Penn State graduate's doctoral research on two-dimensional (2D) materials soon may help students build a better understanding of the field.
Daniel Lentz, a 2010 graduate of the College of Earth and Mineral Sciences, is one of 15 recipients of the 2019 Penn State Alumni Association Alumni Achievement Award.
Charles Hosler, dean of Penn State's College of Earth and Mineral Sciences (EMS) from 1965-85, is credited with continuing the transition of the college from its longtime mineral extraction and processing focus to one comprising experts of the entire Earth system.
Charles Zebula, president of energy supply for American Electric Power (AEP) will give the 2019 G. Albert Shoemaker Lecture in Mineral Engineering at Penn State.
To commemorate its 10th anniversary, Penn State's Center for Exoplanets and Habitable Worlds (CEHW) will host a celebration on April 2, with three sessions of talks and panel discussions for technical, academic and public audiences.
The Penn State Alumni Association will honor 15 prominent young alumni at the Alumni Achievement Awards on March 29.
The 2019 Richard E. Tressler Lecture in Materials will be held at 3:05 p.m. Thursday, March 21, in 26 Hosler Building at University Park. Maureen L. Mulvihill, president and CEO of Actuated Medical Inc. (AMI), will deliver the lecture and receive the 2019 R.E. Tressler Award.
Penn State alumnus Jon Benesch and his wife, Deborah created the Jon and Deborah Family Open Doors Scholarship in the College of Earth and Mineral Sciences.