Partway through a trip to Vietnam last month, Keith Edgerton saw something near the city of Hanoi that captured the modern state of the Southeast Asian nation better than any notes or stories or tours ever could.
Montana State University Billings history professor Keith Edgerton, left, and MSUB Chancellor Rolf Groseth pose in front of an airplane at the Khe Sanh battlefield in Vietnam.
Montana history may just have proven that justice delayed does not necessarily mean justice is denied.
Montana State University Billings is organizing a trip to Vietnam that the public may join.
Between the 1820s to the early 1840s, the seductive lure of the American West attracted adventure and fortune seekers from all corners of the globe. Among these were a number of well-heeled European nobility — and their entourages — who trekked with fur trade caravans into some of the wildes…
In an organic chemistry classroom at Montana State University Billings, students work on lab tables used since the science building was constructed in 1947.
Lenette Kosovich decorated four Christmas trees in her home at 28 Burlington Ave., including this one with beaded wire, large ornaments and figures made from cockleburs.
Flying back to Billings on a business trip before Christmas one year, Lenette Kosovich could pick out her house below from the plane window by the blue lights glowing through the December darkness.
Lenette Kosovich and Keith Edgerton decorate the inside and outside of their home at 28 Burlington Ave. every Christmas. The blue and white lights extend around to the back of the house.
Does Montana State University Billings consider other academic programs in Billings competition for its students? Any program advertising classes locally is competition, said Rolf Groseth, MSU Billings chancellor. But that competition pushes MSU Billings to do what it does better, including …
On Dec. 15, 1791, Americans first amended their Constitution — just three years after the states had ratified the Constitution.
No battles were fought in Montana during the Civil War. And attention is bound to focus east of the Mississippi as Americans mark the war’s 150th anniversary.
In 1860 after South Carolina voted to secede, attorney James Petigru declared that his home state was “too small for a republic and too large for an insane asylum.” Recently, Gov. Brian Schweitzer labeled attempts in the Montana Legislature to nullify an ever-expanding range of federal laws …
Interim Chancellor Rolf Groseth had just shaken off jet lag from a trip to China to promote Montana State University Billings when it was announced on Monday that he had been chosen to fill the top job permanently.
It's a topic everyone in higher education is talking about.