@ The U Newsletter

A culture of respect begins with U

In the spring 2019 semester, the U introduced a voluntary online training module focusing on diversity, inclusion and equity on campus.

Women’s Week: ‘Redefine’

This year’s events explore what it means to be powerful and radically creative, with a keynote address by Gabby Rivera, a Bronx-born, queer Latinx writer.

U alum named Nintendo president

Social media reacts to U alum Doug Bowser embracing comparisons to fire-breathing villain.

A future that is boundless

The U is changing lives and reaching new heights, President Watkins said in State of the U remarks.

Passageways to the law

More than 100 high school students visited the S.J. Quinney College of Law as part of a program designed to inspire students from underrepresented communities to pursue careers in the legal field.

Painting with the dean

Earlier this year, College of Mines and Earth Sciences Dean Darryl Butt led an art class as a form of stress relief.

Heading to the Hill

U students to exhibit their research via posters to Utah state legislators on Capitol Hill.

Campus Events

ANNOUNCEMENTS

 
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Campus Events

CAMPUS HAPPENINGS

How will Utah’s 2024 diversity, equity and inclusion law impact campus?

Utah lawmakers adopted HB 261, “Equal Opportunity Initiatives,” prohibiting state higher education institutions from relying on certain individual characteristics in decisions regarding aspects of employment or education.

How to tell geologic time in the Triassic Period

Reporting from Argentina expedition, NHMU paleontologist Randy Irmis describes using zircon crystals to pinpoint age of sediments crucial for understanding Triassic fossils in the Southern Hemisphere.

Black carbon sensor could fill massive monitoring gaps

Black carbon is one of the most hazardous air pollutants. Standard sensors are expensive and burdensome, resulting in sparse monitoring coverage.

U among recipients of 2024 AAAS Newcomb Cleveland Prize

The award recognized the study for its breadth of scientific methods and authorship and for the leadership of Indigenous scientists and knowledge keepers.

Utah’s colleges and universities come together for Higher Ed Day on the Hill

Utah’s eight degree-granting colleges and universities and technical and community colleges focused on sharing the value post-high school education brings to the state.

U’s Red Butte Press releases unique fine arts book

Marriott Library Press publishes a handmade book with writing from Terry Tempest Williams and artwork by Gaylord Schanilec.

Multimedia archive makes finding U podcasts and videos easy

University Communications has launched a new multimedia archive that provides links to videos, podcasts, expert talks and the weekly video news recap—all in one convenient location.

Utah’s Bonneville Salt Flats have long been in flux

Salt crusts began forming long after Lake Bonneville disappeared, according to new U research that relied on pollen to date playa in western Utah.

Expanding perceptions of public health

Public health aims to create and implement programs and develop policies that improve quality of life on a very basic level for everyone.

New speaker series cultivates wisdom and wonder

Four guest experts offer unique guidance into better understanding the world of plants and their connection to the health and well-being of humans, our communities and the planet.

How will Utah’s 2024 diversity, equity and inclusion law impact campus?

Utah lawmakers adopted HB 261, “Equal Opportunity Initiatives,” prohibiting state higher education institutions from relying on certain individual characteristics in decisions regarding aspects of employment or education.

How to tell geologic time in the Triassic Period

Reporting from Argentina expedition, NHMU paleontologist Randy Irmis describes using zircon crystals to pinpoint age of sediments crucial for understanding Triassic fossils in the Southern Hemisphere.

Black carbon sensor could fill massive monitoring gaps

Black carbon is one of the most hazardous air pollutants. Standard sensors are expensive and burdensome, resulting in sparse monitoring coverage.

U among recipients of 2024 AAAS Newcomb Cleveland Prize

The award recognized the study for its breadth of scientific methods and authorship and for the leadership of Indigenous scientists and knowledge keepers.

Utah’s colleges and universities come together for Higher Ed Day on the Hill

Utah’s eight degree-granting colleges and universities and technical and community colleges focused on sharing the value post-high school education brings to the state.

U’s Red Butte Press releases unique fine arts book

Marriott Library Press publishes a handmade book with writing from Terry Tempest Williams and artwork by Gaylord Schanilec.

Multimedia archive makes finding U podcasts and videos easy

University Communications has launched a new multimedia archive that provides links to videos, podcasts, expert talks and the weekly video news recap—all in one convenient location.

Utah’s Bonneville Salt Flats have long been in flux

Salt crusts began forming long after Lake Bonneville disappeared, according to new U research that relied on pollen to date playa in western Utah.

Expanding perceptions of public health

Public health aims to create and implement programs and develop policies that improve quality of life on a very basic level for everyone.

New speaker series cultivates wisdom and wonder

Four guest experts offer unique guidance into better understanding the world of plants and their connection to the health and well-being of humans, our communities and the planet.

How will Utah’s 2024 diversity, equity and inclusion law impact campus?

Utah lawmakers adopted HB 261, “Equal Opportunity Initiatives,” prohibiting state higher education institutions from relying on certain individual characteristics in decisions regarding aspects of employment or education.

How to tell geologic time in the Triassic Period

Reporting from Argentina expedition, NHMU paleontologist Randy Irmis describes using zircon crystals to pinpoint age of sediments crucial for understanding Triassic fossils in the Southern Hemisphere.

Black carbon sensor could fill massive monitoring gaps

Black carbon is one of the most hazardous air pollutants. Standard sensors are expensive and burdensome, resulting in sparse monitoring coverage.

U among recipients of 2024 AAAS Newcomb Cleveland Prize

The award recognized the study for its breadth of scientific methods and authorship and for the leadership of Indigenous scientists and knowledge keepers.

Utah’s colleges and universities come together for Higher Ed Day on the Hill

Utah’s eight degree-granting colleges and universities and technical and community colleges focused on sharing the value post-high school education brings to the state.

U’s Red Butte Press releases unique fine arts book

Marriott Library Press publishes a handmade book with writing from Terry Tempest Williams and artwork by Gaylord Schanilec.

Multimedia archive makes finding U podcasts and videos easy

University Communications has launched a new multimedia archive that provides links to videos, podcasts, expert talks and the weekly video news recap—all in one convenient location.

Utah’s Bonneville Salt Flats have long been in flux

Salt crusts began forming long after Lake Bonneville disappeared, according to new U research that relied on pollen to date playa in western Utah.

Expanding perceptions of public health

Public health aims to create and implement programs and develop policies that improve quality of life on a very basic level for everyone.

New speaker series cultivates wisdom and wonder

Four guest experts offer unique guidance into better understanding the world of plants and their connection to the health and well-being of humans, our communities and the planet.

How will Utah’s 2024 diversity, equity and inclusion law impact campus?

Utah lawmakers adopted HB 261, “Equal Opportunity Initiatives,” prohibiting state higher education institutions from relying on certain individual characteristics in decisions regarding aspects of employment or education.

How to tell geologic time in the Triassic Period

Reporting from Argentina expedition, NHMU paleontologist Randy Irmis describes using zircon crystals to pinpoint age of sediments crucial for understanding Triassic fossils in the Southern Hemisphere.

Black carbon sensor could fill massive monitoring gaps

Black carbon is one of the most hazardous air pollutants. Standard sensors are expensive and burdensome, resulting in sparse monitoring coverage.

U among recipients of 2024 AAAS Newcomb Cleveland Prize

The award recognized the study for its breadth of scientific methods and authorship and for the leadership of Indigenous scientists and knowledge keepers.

Utah’s colleges and universities come together for Higher Ed Day on the Hill

Utah’s eight degree-granting colleges and universities and technical and community colleges focused on sharing the value post-high school education brings to the state.

U’s Red Butte Press releases unique fine arts book

Marriott Library Press publishes a handmade book with writing from Terry Tempest Williams and artwork by Gaylord Schanilec.

Multimedia archive makes finding U podcasts and videos easy

University Communications has launched a new multimedia archive that provides links to videos, podcasts, expert talks and the weekly video news recap—all in one convenient location.

Utah’s Bonneville Salt Flats have long been in flux

Salt crusts began forming long after Lake Bonneville disappeared, according to new U research that relied on pollen to date playa in western Utah.

Expanding perceptions of public health

Public health aims to create and implement programs and develop policies that improve quality of life on a very basic level for everyone.

New speaker series cultivates wisdom and wonder

Four guest experts offer unique guidance into better understanding the world of plants and their connection to the health and well-being of humans, our communities and the planet.

 
Campus Events

CAMPUS EVENTS

 
 
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