Sociology freshman and Foundation Excellence Award scholarship recipient Roderick Pearson ’26 talks about what brought him to Aggieland.
Texas A&M University students and faculty conduct unique and impactful research on all seven continents.
Members of Texas A&M University’s nautical archaeology program study submerged World War II aircraft in the Pacific Ocean.
A country star who drove a bus around campus. An Aggie Dance Team captain who became a soap opera staple. National reporters who got their start at The Battalion. Eight extraordinary former students share life-changing lessons from their time at Texas A&M.
Sally and John Cox ’81 find purpose in selflessly serving veterans, Aggies with intellectual and developmental disabilities, and
any person in need.
How time with roommates taught me to cherish my years in Aggieland.
Explore five planned gifts that are inspiring innovation on Texas A&M University's campus.
As the first Black drum major to lead the Fightin’ Texas Aggie Band, the late Kevin Phillip Roberts ’89 marched his way into history.
A planned gift from Barbara and Donald Zale ’55 will support the Corps of Cadets, the Center for Retailing Studies and the College of Liberal Arts.
From California sunshine to Broadway stages, Shannan Johnson ’04 has traversed America while building the first Black-owned script consulting company.
A young couple plans a gift to support future Texas A&M University journalism students.
Through a planned gift, Stacy '94 and Brian Smith '92 will support first-generation students in the College of Liberal Arts for years to come.
Read what deans and leaders across campus are resolving to do in 2021 to increase opportunities for Aggieland's students, faculty and staff.
Gifts to the campaign created 127 new endowed chairs, professorships and fellowships that support faculty, whose boundless creativity and curiosity are changing the world.
An Aggie, World War II veteran and retired Foreign Service Officer, reflects on his experiences.
Created by the Czech Educational Foundation, the William J. Hlavinka '50 endowment hopes to bring Czech scholars to Texas A&M University.
Ray Rothrock ’77 uses his proven penchant for predicting the future to bolster resilience against cyberattacks and advocate for a nuclear solution to the planet’s energy crisis.
What’s in your backpack? We asked scholarship recipients to share the mementos, good luck charms and other interesting items they carry with them from class to class.
A poem by Courtney Kiolbassa ’18 explores how parents feel when children leave the nest.
Veterinarians perform first dolphin spinal tap; researchers discover the oldest weapons in North America; team creates 3D models to investigate spine disorders.
Aggies in the Nautical Archaeology Program follow their passion by excavating, solving shipwreck mysteries and helping to conserve sunken treasures.
Researchers improve human-elephant relations in Botswana; virtual reality tools may help public speaking anxiety; team studies infant opioid addiction.
So you think you have enough willpower to keep that New Year’s resolution? Science respectfully disagrees.
From learning about winemaking to exploring the world's craziest pandemics, here are five Texas A&M classes we wish we could take.
Shack-a-Thon raises money; undergraduate journal celebrates anniversary; new Living Learning Community connects Aggie autism community.
How Texas A&M faculty and students are impacting the globe.
He’s an Aggie Bandsman, Ross Volunteer and the recipient of the David M. Britt ’51 Sul Ross Scholarship.
Two Texas A&M Foundation Maroon Coats complete a unique internship with Will Reed Jobs to help women enter the technology sector.
A Q&A with Dr. Steve Maren, leader of the new Brain Science Initiative at Texas A&M.
A planned gift establishes three Corps scholarships; couple surprises great-niece with a scholarship; gifts for the Texas A&M Coaching Academy and the Bush School of Government and Public Service.
Scientists collaborate on crop research; doctoral candidate studies the diets of 17th-century sailors; student startup revolutionizes indoor farming.
Couple supports new dentistry facility; gifts fund Mays Innovation Research Center; Aggie Parents of the Year establish construction science scholarship.
Scholarship created by C.C. Burton ’42 assist students in English and Mechanical Engineering at Texas A&M University.
A Q&A with Dr. Steve Maren, who is leading the brain science charge at Texas A&M
A Q&A with Dr. Vaughn Bryant, one of the world’s prominent palynologists.
Engineering students develop lunar rover prototype; Texas A&M and NASA collaborate on Robonaut; Texas A&M competes in AutoDrive challenge; Sea Aggies aid endangered sea turtles.
Anthropology Ph.D. candidate Grace Tsai ’18 is studying the dietary habits of 17th-century sailors.
Gifts from Susanne and Melbern Glasscock ’59 promote the humanities at Texas A&M.
Carol '77 and Ross Frazer '77 created the Ray A. Rothrock ‘77 Music Scholarship, awarded based on merit to two students pursuing music degrees.
Gene R. Carlson ’75, a mechanical engineering graduate, wanted to honor his father's childhood passion with a gift to the College of Liberal Arts.
Mark Browning '88's position at the Texas A&M Foundation inspired him and his wife, Nancy '90 to endow a liberal arts scholarship.
Birds are the focus of two veterinary stories; researchers apply 3-D printing to drug production; archaeologists restore 17th century French ship.
In this new series, we ask faculty for expert tips on how to do life better. First up: “How to Balance Life and Work” with sociology professor Reuben May.
Physics and Engineering Festival attracts science lovers of all ages; Shipwreck Weekend showcases nautical archaeology program; Career Closet suits Aggies for jobs.
Nicaraguan native Michael Cordua '80 built a successful restaurant empire upon family, artistry and humility.
Researchers unearth a new human species; wearable device interprets sign language; alcohol consumption affects brain neurons; photos reveal Mars’ wet past.
Kimberly Berry '16 is a Regents' Scholar from the College of Liberal Arts who is pursuing her degree in Performance Studies with a minor in Business.
United States Naval pilot Clay Huber '12 demonstrates leadership with a planned gift.
Part of me will forever be in Nepal, bound equally to memories of beauty and devastation, wonder and tragedy, and survival and death.
Thomas Smith III ’63 and his wife Phyllis have chosen to support liberal arts students by establishing an endowment for a need-based scholarship.