The Federal Communications Commission (FCC) honored professor Juan Gilbert and his team of students from Clemson University's Human-Centered Computing division with the FCC Chairman’s 2012 Award for Advancement in Accessibility.
A Clemson University student will make national history Thursday as the first woman in the country to earn a Ph.D. in automotive engineering.
The times some voters had to wait to cast ballots became a big issue during the 2012 election, even prompting President Barack Obama to reference it in his acceptance speech, saying, “We have to fix that.” Clemson University graduate students went to work and came up with what they believe is a solution.
Clemson University named professor Juan Gilbert the first Presidential Endowed Chair in Human-Centered Computing. The Presidential Endowed Chair recognizes the accomplishments and dedication of current faculty at Clemson University.
Amid all the discourse about the 2012 presidential and other Nov. 6 elections, Clemson University students are listening. And the way they communicate what they hear will enhance a South Carolina TV station’s coverage of the races with a one-of-a-kind experience for viewers.
With the 2012 presidential election in mind, 7 On Your Side (WSPA-TV) news anchor Amy Wood reached out to Clemson University faculty and students to help enhance the CBS affiliate’s coverage of the races. The university responded with a one-of-a-kind initiative.
Two nationally known political scientists, Clemson University professors Bruce Ransom and Dave Woodard, will participate in a roundtable discussion about the presidential election Thursday, Oct. 18.
The Root, an online source of news and commentary from an African-American perspective, lists Clemson University professor Juan Gilbert among its top 100 black influencers and achievers.
About 10 percent of the African-American computer science faculty and Ph.D. students at the nation’s research universities are at Clemson University.
Members of Clemson Engineers for Developing Countries traveled to Haiti this week for the dedication of a water system in an area that has been plagued by cholera since the 2010 earthquake that leveled the country’s capital.
Voters in a national organization are casting their ballots using Prime III, an electronic, accessible voting system created by Clemson University professor Juan Gilbert.
The National Society of Black Engineers will use an electronic voting system developed by Clemson University professor Juan Gilbert and his team of researchers.
Four Clemson University civil engineering students will travel to earthquake-ravaged Haiti March 13 to assess needs in Cange, a remote village in the central plateau about a two-hour drive from Port-au-Prince.
Clemson University researchers have developed a hands-free alternative to cell phone texting while driving.