Girls Who Code: Loyola launches its first chapter of the ceiling-shattering nonprofit

Loyola’s Girls Who Code chapter aims to provide a space for young women to learn, teach, and explore coding in an inclusive and supportive environment.

Leadership, Scholarship, Service

Meet the 14 students who took home a President's Medallion for their work in—and out of—the classroom

In St. Peter’s Square

The five-year, cross-campus collaboration <i>Healing Earth</i> earned high honors from the Vatican.

Join Industry experts to talk journalism, media literacy, and the fight against disinformation

On November 8, Loyola faculty and other industry experts are sitting down to discuss the topic that’s been dominating the news for more than a year: President Donald Trump’s contentious relationship with the press and political journalists.

When an earthquake struck in Nepal, Andrew Trotter (MD ’07) aided the response

For Andrew Trotter (MD ’07), medicine has always been a global experience. After his first year at Loyola’s Stritch School of Medicine, Trotter volunteered in India and later on spent one rotation in Bolivia.

The center of a community

From dancing to coding, the classes offered by this year's Martyrs Award recipient are having an impact on everyone

Stritch alum develops new drug to treat Duchenne Muscular Dystrophy

The field of pediatric neurology is changing, and Stritch alum Dr. Edward Kaye (BS ’71, MD ’75) is leading the charge.

Meet the PROLAW alumni fighting to improve law and order around the globe

Anyone who thinks ‘making the world a better place’ sounds like a romantic, utopian goal should take a look at Zeeshan Ali Tahir’s (LLM ’15) resume.

“One day”

Alumna Theresa Dear's mantra carried her through foster care to a life of giving back

Professor Ellen Landgraf is researching anti-fraud measures in local governments

How is a government official in Dixon, Illinois, able to embezzle $54 million over a 20-year period? According to Quinlan professor Ellen Landgraf, massive thefts like this could have been prevented.

Niehoff receives $1.4 million to address one of the most pressing needs in medicine today

One of the most pressing shortages in medicine today is in the field of primary care, where many people get treatment and management of chronic diseases. A new two-year, $1.4 million grant given to the Marcella Niehoff School of Nursing aims to help close the primary gap, particularly in rural and undeserved communities.

Lecturer Sherita Moses, PhD, invented and patented a new breast cancer fighting drug

For Sherita Moses, PhD, the battle against breast cancer is deeply personal.

Origin of a solar system

Loyola chemist Martina Schmeling is working with NASA to help unlock longstanding mysteries about our world

Nearly half: Loyola ranks among the nation's top 10 schools for female students in STEM

Read the results of a joint study between Emsi, a data analytics and advising firm, and <i>The Wall Street Journal</i>.

The Ethics of Care

Stritch's Mark Kuczewski, PhD, is taking on the dilemmas that health care professionals grapple with every day

A joint study is just the start of addressing the challenges military men and women face

Those difficulties—which include high rates of unemployment, homelessness, and suicide—are outlined in “The State of the American Veteran: The Chicagoland Veterans Study,” a joint survey by Loyola University Chicago and the University of Southern California.

Child's play: Two psychology professors are studying how to get children interested in STEM

Loyola psychology professors Catherine Haden, PhD, and Perla Gámez, PhD, recently received a nearly $740,000 grant from the National Science Foundation to better understand how children learn and develop an interest in the STEM fields.

Speak up, be heard, and take part in this week’s letter-writing events for the Dream Act

Loyola is launching a letter-writing campaign to encourage the passing of the Dream Act of 2017. All Loyola students are invited to send a message to their local U.S. Representative or Senator.

Education and law faculty are working together to end the “cradle-to-prison” pipeline

Finding research showing the consequences of suspensions and expulsions isn’t difficult. The role of discipline in the school-to-prison pipeline has become a national talking point for educators and legislators. There is, however, limited data showing schools what might work better.

Seeing crime in a new light

When Professor Arthur J. Lurigio (PhD ’84) was robbed at gunpoint, he started on a path to better understand victims' trauma