“Maximizing Leadership Potential in Sports and Business,” a unique seminar for second-year M.B.A. students, is co-taught by a Darden dean and a men’s tennis coach.
What exactly is "the Anthropology of Outer Space," and how does it help science students gain valuable perspective about their work?
Media Studies Professor William Little teaches political theory, history, sociology and psychology, all through the lens of AMC drama “Breaking Bad.”
Professor Claudrena Harold’s From Motown to Hip-Hop course traces the African-American experience through popular music.
Many Americans suffer from anxiety disorders, yet few seek treatment. A positive emotional response to anxiety can make it more manageable, says UVA psychology professor Bethany Teachman.
Commerce professor David Mick explains how technology alters our reality, from our habits to our knowledge structure and more.
Kristin J. Behfar offers three helpful tips for how teams can communicate more effectively and function more smoothly.
Education professor Amanda Williford discusses how to ready your child for the transition to kindergarten.
Darden professor Martin Davidson discusses "weirdness" and explains how weird people may be our greatest resource.
Professor Richard Netemeyer talks about the how and why of financial education, and offers a few tips to help with everyday financial matters.
Media studies professor Shilpa Davé looks at ideas of competition, from The Hunger Games and America's Got Talent to college admissions and spelling bees.
Four scholars from UVA's Miller Center offer their advice to the president on how to finish strong and create an enduring legacy.
Professor Margaret Mohrmann considers a question that lies at the root of human existence.
Mark Thompson of Starr Hill Brewery explains how Jefferson crafted his own beer.
Professor Bruce Williams examines the decline of broadcast news.
What if an author donates a collection of work on a floppy disk? Or a hard drive that only runs Frogger and WordPerfect?
However you define emotional intelligence, researchers agree it can be a determining factor in building a fulfilling life.
A raindrop is never just a raindrop. Its value changes from friend to enemy, moneymaker to toxin.