Rena Malai

  • June 24, 2022

    Kathryn Laskey, professor of Systems Engineering and Operations Research, retires after 32 years at Mason. She reflects on her time at Mason, from when it was a little known school to the thriving, globally credited research university it is is today.

  • June 13, 2022

    Britney Aiken, recent information technology grad, says joining the Break Through Tech program at George Mason allowed her to be surrounded by like -minded people who are just as interested in engineering as she is.

  • May 27, 2022

    Brenda Henriquez, a brand-new computer science graduate as of May, says she always had George Mason University on her radar. She reflects on her time in Break Through Tech and the accomplishments made along the way.

  • May 13, 2022

    Senior mechanical engineering students displayed their capstone projects during capstone day. The projects are a year long endeavor and prepare graduates for real world experience on the job.

  • May 4, 2022

    George Mason University provided premiere academic sponsorship for the ASEE Industry 4.0 summit, which featured a keynote address from President Gregory Washington and panel discussion from Dean of the College of Engineering and Computing Ken Ball.

  • April 25, 2022

    As the first female in her family to pursue STEM, Dania O-Abu Irshaid plans to trailblaze a path in cybersecurity after graduation.

  • April 12, 2022

    Bioengineering undergrad Medhini Sosale wins one of the highest rewards—the Goldwater Scholarship—in the U.S. for undergrad students interested in developing STEM research careers.

  • April 4, 2022

    Wing Lam's award winning dissertation pinpoints flaky tests, an important topic for software developers. Lam's work proposes techniques to help developers detect, understand, and fix flaky test results.

  • March 30, 2022

    Mason statistics students joined citizen scientists from around the world to hedge their bets in the competition and predict peak cherry blossom bloom dates in four locations—Washington, D.C., Kyoto, Japan, Vancouver, Canada, and Liestal-Weideli, Switzerland.  

  • March 11, 2022

    Low income countries can have challenges with getting appropriate cybersecurity protective measures in place and to develop much needed cybersecurity talents. To address this concern, George Mason Information Sciences and Technology professor Sherif Hashem was part of a team that produced a report ‘Cyber Incident Management in Low Income Countries.’ The report was funded by Global Affairs Canada, and presented last month in an international webinar by the Global Forum on Cyber Expertise.