Lisa Ryan, WBOI News

The Women’s Studies department at IPFW isn’t having a great month. Many professors and students in the program were Hillary Clinton supporters, and they were hoping to see the first woman elected president of the United States.

Lisa Ryan, WBOI News

New York Times journalist and Fort Wayne native Charlie Savage spoke at IPFW Thursday about post-9/11 presidential power. 

Opinion: The Ethics of Accountability at IPFW

Nov 4, 2016

Jeff Gruettert is one of my favorite students from my time at IPFW. He’s good-natured, curious, smart, and hard-working. He minored in Professional and Applied Ethics, and as part of the course work, interned at 3BG—a small business in downtown Fort Wayne. Since graduation, he has worked at 3BG as Operations Manager and was even given company equity, which is rare in the small business community.

Northeast Indiana Regional Partnership

As of Tuesday, IPFW’s Philosophy, Women’s Studies, French, and German individual degree programs are suspended. Additionally, eight majors within other departments, six stand-alone teaching programs, and four graduate programs are also suspended. 

Lauren Chapman

The candidates for State Superintendent of Public Instruction held their first and only debate in Fort Wayne Monday. 

Lisa Ryan

Each year, IPFW’s hospitality and tourism management students run their own restaurant in Fort Wayne. 

Strange Salamanders Have A Lot To Teach

Jun 8, 2016
Grep Lipps

Indiana has lost 95 percent of its wetlands since the 1800s, mostly to agricultural and housing developments. But salamanders can teach scientists a lot about wetland health. Indiana Public Broadcasting’s Nick Janzen brings us to a salamander research site in one the largest wetland restoration projects in the state.

Biology professor Mark Jordan and two of his students, Zach Jones and Shannon Calder, are searching for salamander larvae in Eagle Marsh, near Fort Wayne. Sitting on over 700 acres, it’s one of the largest wetland restoration projects in the state.

Dr. Bruce Kingsbury, IPFW

A federal grant is funding work in the state to improve the way “nuisance animals” – like snakes and turtles - are transported. The U.S. Department of Defense money is funding research on ways to move these animals more safely.  

Nuisance animals are animals people find in their yard and don’t want, or are scared of. They can be native animals or exotic animals people tried to keep as pets, some of which are endangered.


Indiana University-Purdue University Fort Wayne released its University Strategic Alignment Process last week, which recommends consolidation of several academic departments to save costs.

On Thursday, April 14 IPFW hosted a panel discussion titled "The Rise, and Fall, and Rise of Fascism."

Andrew Downs moderated the discussion as history professor Ann Livschiz and political science professor James Toole discussed fascist political movements and their contemporary relevance.  


Andrew Downs, Mike Downs Center for Indiana Politics, Associate Professor of Political Science at IPFW


Ann Livschitz, IPFW Department of History

James Toole, IPFW Department of Political Science