Greg Hardesty is a freelance writer.
Stories by Greg Hardesty:
Multitalented grad sketches out a future in law, along with politics or maybe journalism
Along with achieving a challenging double major, political junkie, Latin scholar and sketch comedy performer Austin Peay was the first-ever politics editor for USC Annenberg Media.
Graduating senior wants to bring about social change through marketing
International relations major India Sposato has been helping others since she was a child. Now, she wants to do so professionally.
Changing how we talk — and think — about mental health
USC Annenberg alumni, faculty and students are using their skills as communicators to enhance the public conversation around mental health.
Business-savvy veterans now have access to free guidance from USC law students
USC Gould’s Small Business Clinic has partnered with USC Marshall’s Master of Business for Veterans program, allowing students from both schools to gain practical experience.
Award-winning doctoral student plans to explore the molecular unknown
After graduating from USC Dornsife with a level of scholarly productivity that her faculty advisor called ‘breathtaking,’ Pragya Goel is ready to further transform neuroscience.
In memoriam: Thomas Habinek, 65, longtime Department of Classics chair
The USC professor and author produced groundbreaking scholarship on Roman rhetoric, literature and philosophy.
Department of Defense funds futuristic USC research in electronics and beyond
USC engineers and scientists will use $169 million in Multidisciplinary University Research Initiative grants to make “living” devices and illuminate mysterious chemical reactions.
In memoriam: social scientist John Schmidhauser, 96
The former chair of the Political Science Department never lost his personal touch as a popular mentor and leader.
USC Viterbi alum invests in technology leaders
Venture capitalist bets on growth-stage companies with ‘market and product validation.’
Oxygen is a blessing, right? Well, it can also be a curse
We tend to think that oxygen is good for us. But chemical engineer Noah Malmstadt studies how the corrosive and highly unstable gas damages cells.