The Mills College School of Education is included in the new U.S. News & World Report Best Graduate Schools ranking released today.
Mills College graduate Jen Ramos has been appointed assistant general manager for California's Sonoma Stompers Professional Baseball Club, which won last season's championships in the Pacific Association of Professional Baseball Clubs.
Mills College English Professor Kathryn Reiss is celebrating the publication of her 20th novel, a mystery about a girl who finds a message in an abandoned California gold mine that hints at long lost treasure--and a bit of danger.
The world-renowned Kronos Quartet has selected Mills Music Department scholar and performer in residence Soo Yeon Lyuh as one of 10 emerging musicians to compose new works that will be played and recorded in concerts around the world.
Mills College announced a new student transfer partnership with Peralta Community College District today that provides enhanced opportunities for those seeking a four-year bachelor's degree.
The character and art of the late Elizabeth Murray, who received her MFA from Mills College in 1964, has been captured in a new documentary narrated in part by Meryl Streep. Titled Everybody Knows...Elizabeth Murray, the one-hour film showcases the variety of the artist's work and culminates in her 2006 retrospective at the New York Museum of Modern Art.
In a new scholarly paper published this week in the journal Physics Education, Mills College Physics Professor David Keeports explains why rock music guitar riffs sound better through old-school vacuum tube amplifiers as opposed to the relatively newer transistor models.
Mills student Saly Entislia has been fighting for her female identity since high school, but finally found a home at Mills College.
Seeing facial photos of transgender people reduced transphobia and discomfort among participants in the first national experiment of its kind, according to research published by Mills Assistant Professor of Government Andrew R. Flores
Mills College Biology Professor Sarah Swope and her students are working to help save a critically endangered Marin County wildflower that exists nowhere else on Earth.