Young minds from all over the world come to our college town in South Carolina through Clemson’s international studies program. Most of them don’t have cars, some have never been to the United States and others still don’t quite understand the concept of tailgating. But if you sit down with international students and ask how they feel on Clemson’s campus, you will find that they might be calling it “home.”
For the second year, MBA students were serving up money-saving and morale-boosting ideas to make a difference in their own workplaces.
James Nampushi has great respect for the lion that almost killed him. That lion made James an honored warrior, a hero and eventually the first college graduate among his Maasai people. And it was the lion that brought James to Clemson where soon he will earn his master’s degree and begin working on a Ph.D. in park management.
This fall, Constante's taking the football knowledge her father ingrained in her to the next level by blogging about all things Clemson football.
Clemson’s SACNAS (Society for Advancement of Chicanos and Native Americans in Science) chapter has a lot to live up to. The past two years, the group has received excellence awards from the national organization for their chapter’s work and community involvement.
The Clemson University Graduate School received a record-breaking 6,082 applications for the 2010-11 academic year, a 20 percent increase over last year. The university reports 3,752 graduated students were enrolled, up from 3,600 last year.