The University of Utah MUSE Project is honored to welcome U.S. Supreme Court Justice Sonia Sotomayor to campus for a special event on Jan. 28, 2015. Justice Sotomayor is scheduled to speak and participate in a Q&A at the Jon M. Huntsman Center at 12 p.m. (Doors open at 10:30 a.m. Arrive early for best seating.)
The MUSE Project needs your questions for the Q&A portion of the event. If you have something you want to ask Justice Sotomayor, please email your questions here.
Tickets are available to the University community (students, faculty, staff and administrators) at the following locations:
• The Rice-Eccles Stadium Main Ticket Office
Each individual will be able to obtain up to four free tickets with a valid UCard. Tickets will be available only to the University community until Monday, Dec. 1, 2014, when all remaining tickets will be made available to the public at the Rice-Eccles Stadium Ticket Office.
The University of Utah MUSE Project thanks all University community members for their interest and participation in this exciting event. Please click here for updated event information.
The College of Social Work installed a beautiful collection of 1,000 origami paper cranes in the Otto and Amy Jones Student Lounge in the Wilford W. and Dorothy P. Goodwill Humanitarian Building. The permanent instillation is not only visually brilliant, but it also has a great story.
Over the past 15 months, students (undergrad and grad), faculty, staff, alumni, donors, foreign colleagues, exchange students, guest speakers and friends from around the world folded the paper cranes and signed them with their names, the year and a wish for peace, health or happiness. The mastermind behind the project, Irene Ota, coordinator for College of Social Work diversity, explains that in Japanese tradition 1,000 cranes are folded to honor a marriage. But after the World War II bombing of Hiroshima, the paper cranes took on a new meaning: hope for peace and health.
Ota and the College of Social Work felt the themes of peace, health and happiness were appropriate and powerful affirmations for the local and global community of social workers and allied colleagues, and they are delighted to add this meaningful piece of work to the building.The small silver charms at the bottom of each strand indicates hope for the virtues of kindness, balance, wisdom, courage, honesty, strength and more.
By having so many people sign the origami cranes, the building has a lovely representation and permanent presence the community at the University of Utah.