Ted Delaney is a history professor today. But 50 years ago, he started out as a janitor in Washington and Lee University’s science lab.
Emily Gorum isn’t the shy small-town girl who left Georgia anymore. She’s an adventurous fashion student in New York.
Ivy Muregi, a young entrepreneur, has co-founded The Jualight Project, an initiative to distribute solar-powered lanterns to people who don’t have access to electricity.
Nine years ago, Tracey Shull was in a head-on collision as she drove to work. The accident nearly destroyed her goal of becoming a nurse.
Washington and Lee History Professor Holt Merchant is retiring after more than four decades of expecting a lot from his students. His students say they got more from him.
Harlan Beckley, the former head of Washington and Lee University’s Shepherd Poverty Program, sees the potential in his students and tries to help them achieve their long-term goals.
Washington and Lee University senior Lilie Jane Hudson says she co-founded a Feel Good chapter on campus to teach others how to be leaders.
Sophomore Anna Feiss wants to be a teacher and is doing everything she can to prepare herself for leading a classroom.
Schereeya Taylor started a summer camp to give low-income kids in her church a chance to express themselves through art.
Richmond’s 5K Color Run attracted 6,000 people who enjoyed exercise, music and each other’s company.
Two preservation experts are teaming up to protect what’s beneath Washington and Lee University’s historic Colonnade.
Washington and Lee University is revamping its work study program after more than 700 students didn’t get jobs this year.
The School Board says the increase is needed to pay for a new school. But some people worry that it will drive away county students.
Erin Hutchinson opened The Stitching Post on Main Street and is optimistic about its chances.
A special committee’s proposal has fallen flat because of opposition to turning the state’s flagship public school into a private university.
Local gas stations are losing business to the new Sheetz in Lexington, Va., because of its made-to-order food and free WiFi.
Washington and Lee University officials say they hope the change will improve grades and prevent risky behavior.
Some Washington and Lee University students would like a dining option available in other college towns: to use their ID cards at local restaurants.