The initiative calls on universities to encourage their campus communities to get vaccinated.
An aeronautical engineering degree from Texas A&M prepared Frank D. Frazier ’51 for two wars, a space race and piloting more than 30 types of airplanes.
The Department of English's Kris May discusses the origins of the month-long celebration.
A new NIH-funded grant supports studying phages as a preventive, therapeutic approach.
Texas A&M's Fort Worth-based law school's employment rate of 93.85 percent also puts it at No. 10 in the nation, according to data from the American Bar Association.
The Texas A&M Engineering Experiment Station National Center for Therapeutics Manufacturing meets the need for workers.
The river is integral to Texas' irrigation. High salinity is changing the agricultural landscape.
The world will need to plan ahead and develop systems for fighting the next outbreak, Texas A&M experts say.
A new study from a team including a Texas A&M archaeologist shows that the extinct species popularized by "Game of Thrones" was only a distant relative of today’s wolves.
Texas A&M employees have four more days to be tested. The new deadline to upload test results is Jan. 19.
A study found that disrupting the metabolic pathway in the initiation, growth and progression of melanoma could lead to development of new treatments.
Reflections on the history and importance of the new national holiday.
New Student Conferences, summer camps will be held.
A government report on unidentified flying objects is coming soon. Texas A&M astronomer Nick Suntzeff weighs in.
Researchers from Texas A&M and the Virginia Institute of Marine Sciences discovered that sea levels are rising at rates that are close to a tipping point for widespread marsh drowning.
Researchers at Texas A&M will use brain imaging and neuroergonomics to examine trust in automation and driving behavior.
The collection of a former Texas A&M professor includes several rare treasures, such as the gun used to kill Billy the Kid.
Texas A&M’s recent X-Grant awards represent 73 A&M faculty, researchers and staff from 13 colleges.
Researchers at Texas A&M can predict whether metallic nanoparticles in soil are likely to be absorbed by plants, which could cause toxicity.