April 29, 2015 – The artistic vision and talents of King’s College mass communications students will be on display in the department’s annual exhibit through May 29 in the Widmann Gallery.

Nineteen students will exhibit work in a variety of mediums, including print advertisements, logos, posters, magazine spreads, photography, and web and CD cover designs. Computer monitors will screen animations and audio clips of interviews and news stories broadcasted on WRKC 88.5 FM, King’s student radio studio.

April 20, 2014 – David Marchetti, associate clinical professor of the Athletic Training Program at King’s College, has been selected to serve as a sports medicine volunteer with the United States Olympic Committee. 

Marchetti will begin a two-week rotation with the U.S. Olympic Committee’s Sports Medicine Division on April 27 at the Olympic Training Center in in Colorado Springs, Col. He will have the opportunity to work with center’s full-time medical staff and treat Team USA athletes for orthopedic and general health care issues. 

April 17, 2015 – Cantores Christi Regis, the 28-member choral group of King’s College students, will perform a program of classical, contemporary, sacred and secular choral music during their annual Spring Concert at 7:30 p.m. Friday, April 24, and Saturday, April 25, in the J. Carroll McCormick Campus Ministry Center, located at Franklin and Jackson streets.

April 17, 2015 - King’s College students taking a “Principles of Management” class had the opportunity this semester to participate in the second annual Target Case Competition. The College received a $2,000 grant from the retail giant to use as prize money for a competition involving teams of students who are given a case study from Target and have to design a solution and present their findings to a panel of judges.

April 15, 2015 – Dr. Brian Mangan, director of the Environmental Program and professor of environmental science and biology at King’s College, has received $10,000 from the Degenstein Foundation towards his research on the Susquehanna River. Half of the grant will be used to match the $63,800 funding from PA Sea Grant that Mangan received to continue his research on the ecological impacts of the invasive rusty crayfish, and the remainder will be used to continue to track mercury contamination of this ecosystem. 

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