Some significant numbers about Boulder’s most popular street.
The ecosystems in the Amazon Basin may release more carbon dioxide into the atmosphere than they absorb, according to a study co-led by CU-Boulder researchers. The reason? A changing climate.
U.S. passport control agents may need to order more rubber stamp pads to accommodate the influx of CU-Boulder students studying abroad by 2020.
Paul Danish (Hist’65) firmly believes newspapers are the first draft of history, which explains why history contains so many typos.
In June the Coloradan magazine won gold from the Council for Advancement and Support of Education, one of the world’s largest nonprofit educational associations.
A businessman from Mexico City who later lived in San Antonio, Texas, Harry W. Mazal became an internationally recognized Holocaust collector and researcher. Before passing away in 2011, he spent his life committed to defending the voices and memories of Holocaust victims. He amassed more than 20,000 books and 500,000 documents, pamphlets, photographs and transcripts.
Palm oil is an unusual suspect in creating a tremendous amount of air pollution, according to a CU-Boulder study.
Who is CU-Boulder’s most influential alum? Unless you follow the computer industry, chances are you’ve never heard of him.
Living in williams village, the 1960s-era towers looming on the edge of U.S. Highway 36 at Baseline may soon become the prime residence hall for incoming freshmen.
Boulder by the numbers
Popular coffee shop on The Hill closes after 25 years.
Patients who have abdominal surgery may want to think twice about taking morphine to treat their pain, according to findings in a CU-Boulder study.
From overseeing anti-gang operations to managing a security team for the Academy Awards, Melissa Zak, the new campus police chief, spent 20 years working for the Los Angeles Police Department. Hired to the CU post in December 2013, she is the first female police chief since the department was founded in 1949.
Despite the onslaught of state-licensed “pot shops” opening in Colorado early this year for legal recreational consumption, marijuana use is prohibited on campus in compliance with federal law.
From the end of Prohibition in 1933 until 1967, Boulder only allowed 3.2 beer to be served within city limits.
Using Google may be making us more forgetful, according to research done by CU-Boulder senior research associate Adrian Ward and Harvard University professor Daniel Wegner, who passed away last July.
Sixty years ago, the UMC opened as a living memorial to honor the service and sacrifice of all Colorado veterans. In the years that followed, students came to eat, shop and meet with friends, but it was not until 1976 when the student veterans association, along with the UMC Board, established a Veterans Lounge.
Good news! The Red Lion restaurant made it through the great deluge of 2013.
Numbers about our campus
The oldest art in the United States was most likely created when saber-toothed cats and woolly mammoths still roamed the grassy plains, according to CU-Boulder researcher Larry Benson. He led a study dating the Winnemucca Lake petroglyph site in western Nevada to be at least 10,500 to 14,800 years old. Petroglyphs near Long Lake in central Oregon were previously thought to be the oldest at more than 6,700 years old.
Consumers who watch sitcoms and see product placement through covert marketing have better memories of the products and better attitudes toward the brands, according to three CU-Boulder-led studies.
Conservation efforts to protect the African lion whose species is dwindling in Kenya and Tanzania will fail if policies neglect to consider the Maasai pastoralists’ complex hunting relationship with the animal, say university researchers.
While people who need instant gratification often are categorized as irrational and having poor impulse control, this generalization may be overlooking a key factor — trust.
“I hope people will recognize that I really care about people and about our future.” – Al Bartlett
Chronic Pain Cure? A clinical study treating dogs suffering from chronic pain with gene therapy could lead to human trials. Led by distinguished professor Linda Watkins of psychology and neuroscience, dogs receive injections of IL-10 — a protein and anti-inflammatory produced naturally in humans and animals. A single injection can ease pain for up to
16,057 alums received our perception survey. 15 percent participated. 91 percent are satisfied with their student experience, including 61 percent who are very satisfied. 75 percent have positive overall feelings about the university. 88 percent take pride in their CU degree, including half who take great pride in it. 69 percent feel an emotional connection to CU and 64 percent feel it is
The Sink turned 90 years old this year, and owners Chris and Mark Heinritz threw a bash to celebrate the event on the evening of July 20. More than 175 old Sink Rats, former waiters and bouncers gathered to get reacquainted, reminisce, toss back a few cool ones and attend a rock concert at the
Doctors may be able to quickly and inexpensively isolate cancer cells to better target the disease with a new device patented by five CU-Boulder seniors and Wilbur Franklin, a CU Cancer Center researcher.
We need you to show your CU pride and help us reach new heights.
MIlestones that occurred during the lives of this year’s freshman class.