Bongi Magubane ’76 is determined to fix the Connecticut DMV.
If you build it, they will come. If you build it according to their specifications, they will come in droves.
The Lilliputian Landscapes of Judy (Hall) Robinson-Cox ’71 (SFA) shine a spotlight on small.
Why fake news catches fire and spreads so quickly on social media.
Geology professor Robert Thorson says UConn is UConn because glacial ice slid by 20,000 years ago and shaped the landscape that today includes our iconic Horsebarn Hill.
Jenn Suozzo ’99 (CLAS) was named executive producer of “NBC Nightly News with Lester Holt” last fall. The former dancer says she directs each episode as if it were a ballet.
This August, Thomas Katsouleas takes the helm as UConn’s 16th president.
Unique among species, the horseshoe crab has persisted, unchanged, for hundreds of millions of years. But now, its survival is threatened by the harvesting of its prized baby-blue blood. A team at UConn seeks to map its DNA and save it from extinction.
Grammy-winning composer Kenneth Fuchs shares with students the lessons he’s learned from industry giants — and from his beloved high school band director.
This national nonprofit matches children with serious and chronic illnesses with college athletic teams. UConn has the most pairings of any Division 1 school in the country.
As we prepare to say goodbye in July to UConn’s first female president, we take a look at her rich legacy
Small, urban, and ambitious, UConn Stamford keeps its head in the liberal arts but both feet in the job market. Meet six Stamford students doing the same
Photos and info on every one of the 650 student clubs and organizations at UConn. Just kidding — we highlight a dozen
Tracy Rittenhouse, associate professor of natural resources and the environment, knows just how many bears and bobcats could be lurking in your Connecticut backyard
Ringside, cageside, in the bullpen, and on the field, Dr. Anthony Alessi is on a mission to save as many human brains as possible
Meet 20 entrepreneurial alums and students so young and successful it will make your teeth hurt
How to win your NFL pool, thwart a terrorist, maximize your delivery routes and find the perfect kidney match
“My expectations are higher than those of the most delusional fan,” says men’s basketball coach Dan Hurley
Elementary schools are associate professor Lindsay DiStefano’s Battleground. “Move” is her rally cry!
Manisha Sinha’s history lessons tell the truth about slavery in the United States
Alum Michael Bradford’s Highly Unlikely Path to Heading UConn’s Dramatic Arts Department
How Three Professors are Saving Cambodian Refugees — 40 Years After the Genocide
Test Your Storrs Savvy: What and Where are These 27 Treasures and Oddities
The Many Benefits of Bringing it to This UConn Testing Facility Instead
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.
If You Can Understand Pizza and Poker You Can Understand Bitcoin — and Why You Should
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.
Whether it’s to gain some control or out of simple superstition, athletes will do interesting things for a little extra luck, and UConn Huskies are no exception.
UConn Communications professors made waves with a study measuring how users of dating sites evaluate trustworthiness from potential dates’ photos.
Around the globe, on every continent, UConn professors are working to prevent species extinction in the face of escalating climate change.
Taking on new responsibilities that require on-the-job learning can push young managers out of their comfort zones, which is when an individual’s EQ comes into play, says Yuntao Dong, assistant professor of management in the School of Business.
The UConn women’s basketball team made more than a little history this spring with their 82–51 win over Syracuse in the NCAA National Championship game.
The English professor and humorist, Gina Barreca discusses writing about those we love, and shares an excerpt from her new book: If You Lean In, Will Men Just Look Down Your Blouse?
Cyberattacks come in all shapes and sizes and expert say it’s just a matter of time before they pose real threats to each of us. Fortunately, this crack team of cybersecurity specialists is working to protect our information.
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.
Chamberlain invites children with Angelman syndrome and their families into her lab to meet the students working with her to research the single-gene disorder. It is a surprisingly happy day.
Deaf children are just as intellectually capable as hearing children— but if they do not have early access to language and communication, that intellectual capacity can quickly erode.
In honor of The Benton’s anniversary, we present highlights from favorite visiting exhibitions and examples of pieces added to the permanent collection, one for each year from 1967 to 2016.
UConn researchers are teaching robots to think like humans. Is that a good idea?
Pulitzer Prize–winning journalism professor Mike Stanton teaches tried-and-true “shoe leather” investigative journalism. He hopes students will turn his skill set into new-medium magic.
What those Swing Journals by Mirror Lake are all about — from professions of love to the eating habits of those ubiquitous ducks.
What happens during those 12 days in September?
Our incredibly talented, altogether brilliant, highly accomplished alums predict the future of absolutely everything everywhere.
See and hear our new Steinways and get a behind-the-scenes tour of the Steinway factory.
Three Decades ago he played for Coach Calhoun. Today Greg Economou ’88 (CLAS) is a major Hollywood player. Many of the same principles apply.
New Research Proves That Some Kids “Grow Out” of Their Autism Symptoms Scientists at UConn are using a high-tech fMRI system to figure out how — and why. By Elaina HancockPhotographs By Peter Morenus Inge-Marie Eigsti, associate professor of psychology, with the fMRI — functional magnetic resonance imaging — system. New Research Proves That Some […]
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.
Producing a film about rumrunner Bill McCoy led these married alums to make and market a Prohibition-style rum that’s the real McCoy.
With just a little knowledge and some very basic equipment, most sudden deaths in young athletes can be prevented. “How you respond in the first 10 minutes of a catastrophic incident is often the difference between life and death,” says Casa.
Biostatistics professor Tania Huedo-Medina is working with medical professionals in Cuba to better the health prevention strategies in both our countries.
This education professor is on a mission to help black men graduate — and succeed.
Ornithology professor Margaret Rubega told us “birds are everywhere.” Then she proved it.
How one UConn graduate student connected thousands of scientists and school kids.
Restoring the grand Hartford Times building is just the beginning of what having UConn in downtown Hartford will do for the city.
Conventional wisdom be damned — young people are embracing farming. But we’re talking hydroponics, heirloom tomatoes, and small-batch goat cheese.
Assistant professor and acclaimed novelist Ellen Litman talks about her childhood in Russia and her life in Connecticut.
A Connecticut startup company’s journey in the land of innovation.
Baseball is in the blood of Huskie’s longtime coach — not just figuratively, but also, one may argue, literally.
A beloved doctor’s patients convince him to move to UConn Health — where he plans to cure a rare liver disease.