Nathan Charles Marshall, 17, of Boise, poses for portraits April 13 at the White House Science Fair in Washington, D.C. Marshall is a finalist in the 2016 Intel Science Talent Search for his project examining prehistoric climate change and what it means for our current climate challenge.
Nathan Charles Marshall, 17, of Boise, poses for portraits April 13 at the White House Science Fair in Washington, D.C. Marshall is a finalist in the 2016 Intel Science Talent Search for his project examining prehistoric climate change and what it means for our current climate challenge. Tong Wu McClatchy
Nathan Charles Marshall, 17, of Boise, poses for portraits April 13 at the White House Science Fair in Washington, D.C. Marshall is a finalist in the 2016 Intel Science Talent Search for his project examining prehistoric climate change and what it means for our current climate challenge. Tong Wu McClatchy

‘Big science guy’ Obama hosts young innovators from Boise, beyond

April 14, 2016 08:01 AM

UPDATED April 14, 2016 08:57 AM

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    Sports is "an enormous investment" for Boise State University, but one that has paid off for the school as a whole, said BSU President Bob Kustra. "That Fiesta Bowl of 2007 really gave us a set of strategies on how we could take the rest of the university on the national stage that football took us in that year." Kustra plans to retire in June 2018. He spoke Nov. 17, 2017, two days after announcing those retirement plans.