Iran is my birth land; UVA, my intellectual home for 60 years. Here, I've tried to advance understanding of Iran's foreign policy.
Pressure for success raises questions about the pace of life
An alumna explores La Fayette’s connection to the University
Jia Tolentino (Col '09), member of the Peace Corps, survives the April 2010 coup in Kyrgystan
Surviving two bouts of cancer means embracing -- and resisting -- change
An alumnus travels back to Japan where he fought on the USS Missouri
Over the last year, Edward B. MacMahon Jr. (Col ’82) has been working as a defense attorney in Guantanamo Bay, Cuba.
Imagine a global economy that provides people affordable goods and services that allow them to solve their own problems.
On the morning of the inauguration of the 44th president of the United States, I woke up next to Abraham Lincoln...
I moved to Egypt in August to study Arabic at the American University in Cairo. I came by way of UVA, but more by way of Iraq, a place I’ve never left far behind. I was a soldier there from 2004 to 2005, and I feel compelled to re-engage the Middle East on civilian terms.
Thousands of my friends have asked me one question: How did I get that special honor as a torch bearer? That’s a long story to tell.
Virginia was a smaller state in 1968, and its politics had been one-party Democratic for the previous swath of the 20th century.
Nowhere has news of what was, by all accounts, one of the most anticipated transitions of power been received with more yawning than in Cuba itself.