The photographer and National Geographic contributor shares with us some of the hard-won wisdom he imparts to UConn’s lucky journalism students.
Lesedi Graveline ’17 (CLAS) says it was her UConn education that fostered her affinity for social justice.
Doreen Simons has one rule: No talking. Ever.
“Every single light bulb in my heart and soul went off,” says Lara Herscovitch ’95 MSW. “It wasn’t even a choice. I knew I had to do this.”
How communications professor Shardé Davis’ tweets turned into a movement for Black people in academia.
History professor Manisha Sinha, an Indian American who is one of the world’s leading experts on the Civil War and slavery in the U.S., on removing Confederate statues.
Senior staff editor for The New York Times opinion section Alexandra March ’10 (CLAS) penned her first opinion piece for the paper about being pregnant in a pandemic.
Professor of public policy Thomas Craemer realized that the typical calculations concerning slavery reparations in this country simply did not add up. So he did some new math.
Mike Chase ’11 JD, author of the wildly popular @CrimeADay Twitter account, treats UConn Nation to exclusive diabolical drawings and criminally funny ruminatings.
Bryan Stevenson, the civil rights lawyer and author of “Just Mercy,” was on campus to receive the Thomas J. Dodd Prize in International Justice and Human Rights.
Why fake news catches fire and spreads so quickly on social media.
A look at some of the 65-plus books published last year by faculty and students in the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences.
Myron Minn-Thu-Aye wonders if math can fix gerrymandering
Joukhadar’s The Map of Salt and Stars is being compared to The Kite Runner
Richard Robinson ’79 (CLAS) is the Connecticut Supreme Court Chief Justice
This politics professor teaches crime and justice by giving students the opportunity to see how law works in real life
UConn’s own Truman scholar is dedicated to health care both at UConn and globally
The spokesperson for the House Majority Leader says that dealing with the press corps is “her favorite thing”
Manisha Sinha’s history lessons tell the truth about slavery in the United States
This past summer, for the first time in more than 50 years, Japanese citizens poured onto the streets in regular protest. Alexis Dudden takes us there.
Glenn Smith’s belief in community journalism often drives him toward scenes of violence including, recently, the shootings at the Emanuel AME church in Charleston.
Robert M. Thorson is crazy about stone walls. He spent years trying to dig up proof that former University president Homer Babbidge shared that love — and along the way found evidence of UConn’s first recorded student protests.
The long lines for this class are all about the professor, Cathy Schlund-Vials.
Michael Lynch believes we can resuscitate civil public discourse in this country
Imagine traveling for three years and 500 million miles with five strangers, no rest stops, and no chance to get away from one another — and just to keep you on your toes, you could die any minute.
What with tweeting and twerking, guns and gender wars, it’s as if you need a law degree to be a principal these days.
What has Professor Eva Lefkowitz been reading lately?
Story from UConn Today This Just in A Higher Minimum Wage Could Mean a Lower Rate of Child Neglect Peter Morenus Kerri M. Raissian, an assistant professor of public policy in the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences, conducts research focused on child and family policy, with an emphasis on understanding how polices affect fertility, […]
This human development and family studies professor teaches history by exploring its connections to baseball.
A new U.S. citizen, this psychology and business major still has a scholarship in her name in Jamaica.
Story from UConn Today The Whole Truth Are Charter Schools the Second Coming of Enron? In a research paper that’s spurring a national conversation, Preston Green III and co-authors outline the many parallels they see between today’s charter school systems and the early days of the subprime mortgage crisis, when aggressive business practices and unchecked […]
Assistant professor and acclaimed novelist Ellen Litman talks about her childhood in Russia and her life in Connecticut.