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Opening July 3 at New Century Theatre: in acclaimed writer Sarah Treem’s The How and the Why, a meeting between two women evolves into an intellectual, professional and personal showdown.
New in Insight: What happens when you “interview” a group of testate amoebae after they’ve been filmed in a Smith professor’s lab? It turns out that they’re prepared to reveal quite a bit about themselves.

Smith has been awarded a three-year grant for a pilot teaching program aimed at increasing the number of women and underrepresented minorities who succeed in science and technology fields.
First–year students are reading Whistling Vivaldi: How Stereotypes Affect Us and What We Can Do, by social psychologist Claude Steele, as part of the college’s summer reading program. Adam Smith
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
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For other people named Adam Smith, see Adam Smith (disambiguation). Adam Smith
A sketch of a Adam Smith facing to the right
Born5 June 1723 OS
Kirkcaldy, Fife, Scotland
Died17 July 1790 (aged 67)
Edinburgh, Scotland
NationalityBritish (Scottish)
Notable work(s)The Wealth of Nations
RegionWestern philosophy
SchoolClassical economics
Main interestsPolitical philosophy, ethics, economics
Notable ideasClassical economics,
modern free market,
division of labour,
the "invisible hand"
Adam Smith (5 June 1723 OS (16 June 1723 NS) – 17 July 1790) was a Scottish moral philosopher and a pioneer of political economy. One of the key figures of the Scottish Enlightenment,[1] Smith is best known for two classic works: The Theory of Moral Sentiments (1759), and An Inquiry into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations (1776). The latter, usually abbreviated as The Wealth of Nations, is considered his magnum opus and the first modern...
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