James Bell's (Arch '80) new book, Crisis in the Congo, takes place in a 20-month period between November 1959 and September 1961, when the Republic of Congo gained its independence from Belgium, a time of great upheaval and uncertainty.
Making UVA safe will require partnership among faculty and staff, students, parents, police and community business leaders—as well as alumni.
Readers share their thoughts about recent articles and events.
An overview of how the University is responding to this issue.
Six recent book releases from UVA alumni and faculty.
Built in 1924 as a World War I memorial, Memorial Gym served as a multipurpose arena, hosting everything from wrestling matches to social dances.
Twelve-year-old engineering student Henry Muhlbauer discusses his life on Grounds.
News from the Charlottesville Symphony Orchestra and Charlottesville's newest comics and art shop.
See which titles are flying off the shelves at the UVA Bookstore
Alumna and journalist Carielle Doe has been documenting the Ebola outbreak and its aftermath in Liberia.
Nelson Saiers wants to use his art—and math— to build awareness around issues he observed firsthand growing up in war-torn regions of the world.
Why has Breece D'J Pancake’s work seen a revival in recent years? Professor John Casey offers up a simple reason: “The stories are just so damn good.”
Connor Woodle was born without thumbs. A procedure performed by Dr. Bobby Chhabra at the UVA Hand Center changed his life.
Alumna searches for references to enslaved people to add them to “Unknown No Longer,” a public database of enslaved Virginians who appear in inventories, bills of sale, wills and other records.
H. Marie Williams (Educ '06) recently published a memoir about overcoming the trauma of sexual assault. She talked to Virginia Magazine about The Remedy and her hopes for improving awareness about sexual assault survivors on Grounds.