A racially-provoked beating led Isaiah McKinnon to police work more than 60 years ago despite the fact that the men who beat the school boy we…
EMORY, Va. — One year ago, Emory & Henry football assistant Pete Hansen received a life-changing offer to start the college's wrestling program.
A shortage of providers has prompted this region to be labeled a mental health care desert.
Emory & Henry is working to correct the situation.
U.S. Sen. Mark Warner lauded downtown Marion’s revival and Emory & Henry’s re-invention. Thursday afternoon, he also talked to health leaders about how to ensure that COVID-19 doesn’t threaten those achievements and that the path is laid for future successes.
Due to the COVID-19 pandemic, NCAA Division III schools such as E&H are not playing any football games this fall.
EMORY, Va. — Football fans of the Emory & Henry Wasps might have seen a glimpse of the future on Nov. 16.
EMORY, Va. — Help Save the Next Girl organization President Gil Harrington and Vice President Jane Lillian Vance will speak at Emory & Henry College on Sunday at 7 p.m. in the Kennedy-Reedy Theatre.
CIENFUEGOS, Cuba — When 14 students from Emory & Henry College boarded the plane in Miami to go to Cuba for a two-week study abroad trip, it was their last chance to send out goodbye texts to their family and friends, but new friends would soon be on the way.
This summer, 14 Emory & Henry students went through a drastic cultural shift when they visited Cuba for two weeks in May during a study abroad program.
BRISTOL, Va. — It was a long road to the Intercollegiate Horse Show Association (IHSA) national competition in the first week of May — literally, as it was in Syracuse, New York. But Heather Richardson has successfully guided Emory & Henry College’s equestrian team through change and challenges to come out on top for the first time in 12 years.
Scott Sikes can’t begin to estimate how many years it will take to preserve and digitize the photographs and documents that help tell the story of Smyth County’s black residents’ history. Nonetheless, Emory & Henry’s Appalachian Center for Civic Life is taking on the project.
Nancy Fullen Axon was 89 years old in 1973. The passage of so many years hadn’t dimmed her recollection of the stories the descendant of slaves heard about her family, including brutal treatment and then the remarkable return home of her Aunt Suse.
A blessing for Marion.
The Mel Leaman Free Clinic is not just helping individuals improve their health, it’s lending a hand to other free clinics that want to grow. That practice is only expected to gain momentum as later this year some of the clinic’s leaders will share its unique model with free clinics across the country.