Around the country, about 25% of college students double major. At Augustana, it’s much higher — 53.4% of the Class of 2020 had double or triple majors. What are the advantages?
The annual Francophone Film Festival at Augustana will screen a film each Thursday from Feb. 10-March 5. All films are free to the public. Films begin at 7 p.m. in the auditorium of the Olin Center on campus.
Augustana College again will offer “income insurance” for new students who transfer to Augustana for the spring 2022.
Biological anthropologist Dr. Suzanne Walker-Pacheco will deliver this year's Stone Lecture in Judaism on the history of Sephardic Judaism and her quest to become a Spanish citizen.
School administrators across the country consistently inquire about Augustana education grads.
Augustana College's annual Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., event on Jan. 17 will highlight and explain projects that give incarcerated people the chance to change their lives through education.
Before her treatments for a rare cancer were even complete, violinist Kamneev Rai '16 started a master's performance program in Chicago.
An anonymous donor has contributed $2 million for improvements to Bergendoff Hall of Fine Arts.
Augustana College introduced its next president, Dr. Andrea Talentino, before a packed room on campus as alumni around the world watched online and offered congratulations.
Dr. Andrea Talentino talks with the Augustana Office of Communication and Marketing prior to the announcement of her selection as the ninth president.
The Augustana College Board of Trustees announced Dr. Andrea Talentino, provost of Nazareth College in Rochester, N.Y., as the next president of Augustana College. She will be the ninth president in the college’s 161-year history, effective July 1, 2022.
When the curtain opens on "The Sound of Music" this weekend, Augustana students will be earning credit off campus through a partnership with the Spotlight Theatre in nearby Moline, Ill.
Augustana is more affordable than families might think. Scholarships, grants and other financial aid keep costs lower — often in comparison with large state schools.