Even an outspoken U.S. Supreme Court Justice knows the art of circumspection: Asked when an upcoming case would be heard and about conflicting federal and state drug laws, Justice Antonin Scalia demurred.
Athletic and academic success are not mutually exclusive, and it’s becoming a trademark of CU-Boulder.”
Endowment for College of Music’s opera program will support three operas a year and “more artistic risks”
The Competitive Class of 2018
CU-Boulder has received a $4.1 million federal grant for establishing a national research center focused on small and medium drinking water systems.
A new study led by CU-Boulder shows how physically attractive women can overcome negative bias when pursuing traditionally masculine jobs: By acknowledging their looks in the job interview.
On the surface, there’s not much the Arctic and the Big Apple have in common. Underground it’s a different story: There they share microbes.
I can recall literally jumping for joy only two times in my adult life.
Some interesting numbers about Baker Hall
A CU-Boulder-led research team has identified a new genus and species of tiny hedgehog from fossils discovered in Canada.
School playgrounds that incorporate elements of the natural world can help reduce children’s stress and intensify their ability to focus, according to a CU-Boulder-led study.
“If it’s really that dangerous, and if even just a fraction of people stop using their phones, we would expect to find some decrease in accidents. But we didn’t find any statistical evidence of a reduction.
The CU Board of Regents in June approved creation of a new College of Media, Communication and Information, the first new college or school at CU-Boulder in more than 50 years.
Between January 1 and May 2 of this year, Oklahoma experienced 145 earthquakes with a magnitude of 3.0 or greater. Not long ago the state averaged two a year.
My favorite cu homecoming story was told to me by microbiology professor Charles Bitter. I still think of it every time I walk by Denison Hall.
Encouraged by the results of a 2012 CU-led study, wildlife officials have stocked a northern Colorado lake with more than 1,000 native greenback cutthroat trout, an event that could help revive the fish’s fortunes in the state.
CU hosted its first official homecoming in 1914, 100 years ago.
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.