Get the social recap of Green's Kenyon College talk called "Thoughts on How to Make Things and Why." Photo by: Kathryn Krinsman
Alex O’Flinn ’03 edits feature-length film that garners buzz at Sundance.
Two Kenyon seniors snag post-graduation jobs at J.P. Morgan in New York.
The official movie trailer for The Fault In Our Stars, based on the best-selling young-adult book by John Green ’00, is generating unprecedented buzz on social media since its Jan. 29 release.
TheBestColleges.org ranks Kenyon as the second "most amazing" college or university campus of 2014.
New stipend will make internships more accessible for eligible students.
Ransom Riggs ’01 is ready to publish the second novel in a trilogy following his best-selling Miss Peregrine’s Home for Peculiar Children.
An immensely complex transplant operation gives a soldier two new limbs. On the team that made it happen: a husband and wife, both Kenyon grads.
Justin Roberts ’92 nominated for second Grammy award for children’s album.
Andrew Tint ’13 uses persistence to start his career in radio.
Jake Thorn '14 transitions his career focus from medicine to education by securing an early post with Teach for America.
Making a calendar is stupefyingly easy-- way easier than writing down all your professors’ office hours on your hand.
President Decatur's talk “Is There a Future for Liberal Arts?” at the City Club of Cleveland is featured on Huffington Post Education.
"We would like to offer you a position with us," the woman said, and I nearly dropped the phone at my first job offer. "But," she continued, "Can you be ready to leave the country in a week?"
The Chronicle of Higher Education recently compiled its annual list of Fulbright “top producers,” with Kenyon in a tie for sixth among bachelor’s institutions.
Author and DJ Brendan Jay Sullivan ’04, who befriended Lady Gaga early in her career and wrote about it, visits Kenyon on Wednesday, Oct. 16, to discuss his book Rivington Was Ours: Lady Gaga, the Lower East Side, and the Prime of Our Lives.
President Sean Decatur explains why a seemingly straightforward economic measure of the return on investment of a higher education is ultimately flawed.