Cognitive science professor Dennis Proffitt works on a new device to help patients with paralysis communicate.
A study by UVA researchers suggests that air pollution may be a cause for the decline in populations of pollinating insects, including bees.
UVA plastic surgeon Adam Katz finds new applications for a fat grafting procedure.
Election season is heating up and Larry J. Sabato’s Crystal Ball is the place to go for the Web’s most reliable source of political analysis. ...
Three decades and 451,908 applications later, Blackburn, 66, has announced that he will retire in June 2009.
Darden professor and former economist for the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission Ronald T. Wilcox examines the causes and consequences of America’s aversion to saving
A number of key leadership positions have been filled in recent months around Grounds. The following is a brief introduction to the people who will help guide the University in coming years.
The people and culture of Tibet have been a part of the UVA community for decades, and a new center provides a fresh link to an area of growing international focus.
After Faulkner arrived on Grounds, his "observations on ‘Virginia snobs’ caused somewhat of a sensation," wrote Virginius Dabney in Mr. Jefferson’s University. "He liked the state, he said, ‘because Virginians are all snobs and I like snobs.’"
A leading authority on the history of civil rights law, UVA law professor Michael J. Klarman won the 2005 Bancroft Prize for his book From Jim Crow to Civil Rights.
BackStory, a weekly call-in radio show, features UVA historians Peter Onuf and Brian Balogh teamed with Ed Ayers, president of the University of Richmond and a former UVA historian and dean, as the "history guys," and their on-air patter might beg comparisons with Click and Clack of NPR’s Car Talk.
"Orbiting the earth, as thrilling as it is, is not exploring space."
Since 2006, John Mason has been using his skills with a camera to capture the spirit and color of Carnival in Cape Town.
Galloway’s work earned him the 2008 Tyler Environmental Prize, which is administered by the University of Southern California and is considered the equivalent of the Nobel Prize in the fields of environmental science, energy and environmental health.
Athletic trainer Ethan Saliba (Grad '86, '97) discusses advances in sports medicine and how to put together an effective (and safe) exercise program.