Member of the USC WiSE community regularly make headlines for their research and achievements. Please visit the links below for recent news about the WiSE Program and WiSE-affiliated faculty, students and postdoctoral scholars.
The problem of categorizing a fast-growing collection of documents on the Web may be solved by the individuals who use it on a daily basis, says USC Viterbi computer scientist, Kristina Lerman.
Denice Denton paved the way for excellence in engineering and science education in so many respects, always understanding that the path to excellence is linked with developing the talents of a truly diverse group of students, faculty, and other professionals. On June 24, 2007, the first anniversary of her death, we recognize her achievements and remember Denice for the enormously positive impact she had on science and engineering in the US.
Radcliffe Institute Announces 2007–2008 Fellows and Their Projects
Elaine Chew and Alexandre Francois are two of 51 scholars and scientists selected by the Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study
USC College neuroscientist Emily Liman reveals a pathway from the tongue to the brain.
Eva Kanso, assistant professor in the Viterbi School’s Department of Aerospace and Mechanical Engineering, has won a highly competitive Faculty Early Career Development (CAREER) award from the National Science Foundation.
The second annual conference hosted at USC encourages women to pursue graduate studies and inspires other universities to follow suit.
ISI hosts a delegation from USC’s Women in Science and Engineering (WiSE) organization
Department pays for attendance at “inspiring” gathering of 1300 female scientists
The USC Information Science Institute’s Yolanda Gil has been has been appointed to the Advisory Committee of the Computer and Information Sciences and Engineering Directorate of the National Science Foundation.
Computer scientist Maja Mataric is developing a new breed of robots programmed to infiltrate our schools, hospitals, even retirement homes. Forget the Terminator. These machines aren’t killers. They’re care-givers.