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.
During Back to Boulder Homecoming Weekend, Oct. 24-27, more than 1,000 alums participated in everything from classes to our pregame parties.
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.
Hundreds of alumni across the West rallied this fall to support the football team at the Alumni Association’s spirited Pac-12 pregame parties before the Buffs took on Oregon State, Arizona State, UCLA, Washington and Utah.
This year the CU-Boulder Alumni Association recognized 10 of the university’s finest alumni, faculty, staff and students at the 84th Alumni Association Awards Ceremony during Back to Boulder Homecoming Weekend. The event, one of the longest-standing traditions at CU-Boulder, took place at the historic Hotel Boulderado Thursday, Oct. 24. Chris Vanderveen (Jour’96), a reporter at 9News in Denver, was the emcee.
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.