The University made offers to fewer than 1 in 5 this admissions cycle, a record low. Record-high applications tell only part of the story.
Dean Maurice Apprey leaves a legacy at the Office of African American Affairs and the medical school.
The masking change starts March 21 and covers office buildings, recreational facilities and venues.
We asked UVA’s resident futurists what’s next.
After years of no or low hikes, the board plays catch-up.
UVA envisions a “Grounds Away From Grounds.”
Virginia’s new AG then adds some Mad Hall turnover of his own
UVA’s decision to remain test optional is likely one reason for the continued growth.
It is one of just 52 cancer centers in the nation to earn Comprehensive Cancer Center Designation.
With some restrictions in place, students return to Grounds.
The head of enrollment talks about what UVA looks for in applicants, including when they’re children of alumni.
Excerpts from admission essays for incoming first-years
The Emmet-Ivy Corridor, a parcel of land larger than the Lawn, will bridge Central and North Grounds and the Athletic Precinct, and become the University’s new geographic center.
How admissions officers built the Class of 2025—by the numbers, by the essays and by the seat of their pants.
After touching the lives of tens of thousands of students over more than a decade, Groves left in June for a new adventure.
Robert Pianta has led the school for 14 years and will go on sabbatical at the end of the year.
With plans to extend UVA’s reach beyond Grounds, new deans are leading three UVA schools.
A series of Board-approved actions seeks to reclaim the historic landscape and the higher ground on civil discourse.
President Ryan applauds the efforts of people in the UVA community who have contributed good things in a tough year.
Despite pandemic-related financial losses for the University, tuition will not rise for the next academic year.
Final Exercises return to the Lawn—with some caveats.
Hadley, a Tar Heel and Rhodes Scholar, leaves Wash U. to succeed Lampkin.
UVA appoints a new group to reassess names and memorials on Grounds and another to reaffirm free speech principles.
Amid the fervor of the Great War, UVA rid itself of a journalism school, and the pacifist it rode in on.
President James E. Ryan introduces a new series, Democracy Dialogues.