A state-of-the-art viewing instrument will help Tufts astronomers seeking to answer the deepest questions in astronomy and physics
In an era in which they are under threat, Fletcher’s Hurst Hannum advocates a focus on essential human rights to achieve more progress
After horrifying gun violence, political opinions on the topic become more rigidly divided, Tufts researcher finds
Former U.S. Ambassador Michael McFaul talks in a Tufts podcast about Russian election interference, nuclear arms fears, and Vladimir Putin’s end game
How—and why—Tufts is training a new generation of computer scientists to think beyond the operating system.
How collaboration at Tufts University is advancing research and helping patients.
How a tumultuous two years at the State Department is undermining America’s role as a world leader
The renowned School of the Museum of Fine Arts officially became part of Tufts University in 2016—and has been helping the university paint outside the lines ever since.
At the Lilly Music Library, pick from scores and books, show tunes and the Velvet Underground
Alastair Cribb talks about his proudest professional accomplishments, his excitement about the future—and his pets
The renowned School of the Museum of Fine Arts officially became part of Tufts in 2016—and has been helping the university paint outside the lines ever since.
From smartphones to bank accounts, energy grids to elections, every part of our digital lives is under attack. In a series of stories, faculty and alumni from the Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy outline the perils we’re facing—and what we need to do next
Sol Gittleman is a columnist for Tufts Magazine and the Alice and Nathan Gantcher University Professor at Tufts. He is a former provost and has been a professor of German, Judaic studies, and biblical literature.
The transformation of Tufts from a small liberal arts college to a leading research institution started with the hiring of one man: Julian Knipp as chair of physics.
As the leader of Tufts Hillel, Jeffrey Summit helped to transform an organization and an entire university. Now he has retired from the position he held for nearly four decades.
For more than half a century now, the Ex College has been challenging convention, setting trends, and preparing students for the world of tomorrow.
During the 1920s, Tufts stood nearly alone in opposing the eugenics movement.
How did Tufts go from a regional commuter school to the top of those college-ranking lists? For starters, it hired these three outstanding deans of admission.