Those who aren’t avid volleyball fans may not know what a libero is, or its vital importance to a team’s success. But at Seton Hall, the unique defensive position has been given its due, and the Pirates have nearly perfected it.
Category: Ideas and Activities
When the last falsetto note faded away and the house lights came up, Manny Cabo ’94 looked down from the stage to see four music superstars giving him a standing ovation.
Spurred by a personal connection, neurologist Vincent Fortanasce ’65 has searched for ways to slow the devastation of the disease.
Research conducted by professor Robert Kelchen helped prompt a federal policy change that will make applying for financial aid easier.
A host of Seton Hall community members participated in events surrounding Pope Francis’ historic visit to the U.S.
As the University’s Division of Volunteer Efforts (DOVE) celebrates its 25th anniversary this year, Seton Hall magazine profiles its founder, Jeanine Cavanagh.
Tony Bozzella ’89 uses his credentials and location when he sells the Seton Hall women’s basketball program to recruits. He talks about his up-tempo offense and his reputation as a players’ coach. He points to his record of turning struggling programs into winning ones. And he promotes Seton Hall itself — the academic and athletic…
After 20 years with the Houston Astros and a storied career in baseball, former Seton Hall catcher Craig Biggio is inducted into the Baseball Hall of Fame.
On a sunny summer afternoon in Cooperstown, N.Y., the place all baseball players dream of, delivering a speech from a stage on a lush green lawn, Craig Biggio looked out onto a crowd of fans displaying the orange of the Houston Astros, the team he spent his entire career with.
But he also saw a splash of something else. “Pirate blue,” he said later.
“It didn’t go unappreciated.”
Professor Rhonda Quinn played a key role on a team of scientists who discovered the world’s oldest stone tools in Kenya. Their research could upend our ideas about human evolution.
Rhonda Quinn doesn’t mind being wrong. In fact, she welcomes the sudden quake of a discovery that challenges what she knows and has been teaching her Seton Hall students.