History professor Erik Ching is quoted in a New York Times story about El Salvador and U.S. policy.Read more
The students represent 36 states and 13 foreign countries, including South Carolina, Alaska, Maine, China, Jamaica and the United Kingdom.
Allison Meier of online arts publication talks to History professor Carolyn Day about how the fatal symptoms of tuberculosis became entwined with feminine ideals.
A group of South Carolina colleges, including Furman, is taking a deeper look at their historic ties to slavery.
History professor Courtney Tollison offers a South Carolina perspective on WWI during program, "Walter Edgar's Journal."
Local lifestyle magazine profiles Furman trustee P. Edwin Good, Jr. '67 who earns the Lifetime of Charitable Giving Award from The Community Foundation of Greenville.
Quincy Mix and Rachel Simon will be headed to New York City this summer to participate in one of the university’s most prestigious internship programs.
James W. Loewen will talk about the rise of the neo-Confederate South in the 1890s and the shadow it still casts over America today.
A recurring theme of tuberculosis as "an easy and beautiful way to die" spurred Furman History professor's research.
University will partner with global analytics firm Gallup to study the impact of the university’s undergraduate experience and measure the effectiveness of The Furman Advantage.