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Readers offer their thoughts on topics from the Spring 2015 issue of U.Va. Magazine.
A few of the latest University news stories.
Over the second weekend in april, more than 1,800 people—including nearly 1,200 alumni—attended Black Alumni Weekend on Grounds.
An outline of the Columbia Graduate School of Journalism report on the Rolling Stone article “A Rape on Campus.”
An overview of how the University is responding to this issue.
A Q&A with students who were among those who created new safety policies for the Greek system at U.Va.
Kevin Spacey visits U.Va.; an alumna screens her new short film; fiction and screenwriter James Salter is U.Va.'s current writer in residence
After 20 Years, a New General Counsel for U.Va.; U.Va. Provost to Lead Lehigh; Rankings Roundup; On the Money
In October, U.Va. hosted a national symposium that brought together experts from various schools to discuss issues related to the history of slavery at institutions of higher education.
Opened in 1952 to accommodate a growing student body after World War II, New Cabell Hall remains the College of Arts & Sciences’ largest academic building, with
U.Va. prof. T'ai Roulston and his research team recently spotted a bumblebee that hadn't been seen in the Eastern U.S. for five years.
A new app allows readers to explore two editions of Jefferson's Notes on the State of Virginia and a modern annotated and searchable text.
Nearly 55 years later after U.Va. got its first computer, a new computing cluster will provide a significant boost to data-intensive research at the University.
How do you excavate underneath a 200-year-old building that’s the centerpiece of a World Heritage site? Very, very carefully. And with lasers.
Students cooked up 10,000 pancakes at this year's annual Pancakes for Parkinson's breakfast.
The Virginia Alumni Mentoring program matches students who are interested in a certain profession with graduates who are established in that field.
Bernard Mayes had a long list of achievements before he even came to U.Va. But on Grounds, he is perhaps best remembered as a Cambridge gentleman in a tweed jacket who broke down barriers for gay students and colleagues alike.
Professor Alon Confino offers his thoughts on how humans use stories to explain our history and justify our motivations for doing things—the good things and especially the bad ones.
Through its various university and community programs, the Fralin Museum of Art curates a spirit of collaboration.
Architecture professor Karen Van Lengen launches a virtual library of New York City sounds.
Here’s how 16 intricately carved blocks of marble—each weighing more than three tons—were swapped out.
A look beyond well-known favorites like Monticello and the Rotunda reveals some of the smaller, more unexpected things that make Charlottesville and the University so special.
Since leaving a career in the U.S. Army, Rob Marsh (Col '78) has devoted his life to serving as a country doctor in Virginia’s Shenandoah Valley.