My ring story: thanking God every day for my friends at The Citadel

I became someone here−this was the place where I found the courage to stand up for myself against the injustices done to me in the past.

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Plastics: The Final Straw?

This week we tackle the War on Straws and how worried we should be about all the plastic filling our oceans.

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Undergraduate research: refuting scientific dogma to prove a cellular discovery

A living cell has thousands of internal parts. The movement of those parts is at the center of a research effort led by a Citadel biology professor.

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Oikos, economics, and our coastal ecosystems

As disciplines, economics and ecology are largely thought of as distinct and separate from one another, often taught on opposite ends of campus.

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Your tires are polluting Charleston Harbor

Groundbreaking research shows that seven tons of microscopic plastic particles can be found floating in Charleston Harbor.

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Tires: An Emerging Threat to Our Waterways, Our Seafood, and Ourselves?

When you’re driving, every time you brake, speed up, or hug an S-curve, you leave tiny flecks of tire behind.

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New South Carolina water pollution research from The Citadel points to tires, eco-plastics

Two disturbing findings made by researchers at The Citadel come as state legislators are dealing with a bill regarding the banning of plastic bags.

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Can penguins and people get along? Citadel professor wants to know

Can penguins and people get along? That’s one of the questions Citadel professor Dr. Paul Nolan is trying to answer.

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Regeneration of specimen’s body parts generates interest in Zanin’s advanced biology lab

While Citadel cadets and students are away enjoying fall furlough and Thanksgiving traditions around the U.S., some of their specimens left behind in the classroom lab have completed a complicated biological phenomenon: regenerating their body parts.

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The Value of Grant-Funded Scientific Research

Talk of deep cuts in federal funding for basic and applied research this past spring had many in the scientific community alarmed.

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