Smithsonian Magazine featured Daniel Simberloff in this story examining the idea of “rewilding” landscapes to return them to a natural state. The magazine highlighted Simberloff’s recent study, which indicates that efforts to restore land back to its natural state by reintroducing wild animals may be limited at best.
Vol Fighters, the UT student veterans group, is hosting a weeklong film series beginning on Monday, April 11. The films will be shown in Room 210 of the Alumni Memorial Building.
MJ Slaby from the News Sentinel reported on Tuesday’s campus memorial service for faculty, staff, and students who have died.
Forensic Magazine featured UT’s Anthropology Research Facility–commonly known as the Body Farm–in this story about new forensic techniques that might help law enforcement solve crimes.
After Super Tuesday in Tennessee, the state’s influence in the 2016 presidential election is pretty much over. The Knoxville News Sentinel spoke with Anthony Nownes, professor of political science, about Tennessee’s impact in what is shaping up to be a contentious race for the White House.
Howard Hall addressed topics related to how real is the dirty bomb threat.
President Barack Obama isn’t the only person taking advantage of loosened travel restrictions to Cuba. In December, George Drinnon and Andrew Seidler took eighteen students in the Haslam College of Business to Havana, Cuba to expose them to the challenges of business in a foreign environment.
Dawnie Steadman, director of UT’s Forensic Anthropology Center, will be featured in National Geographic’s Faces of Death show, which airs 8:00 p.m., Sunday, April 3, on the National Geographic Channel.
Howard Hall discussed what security measures are taken on campus to safeguard nuclear material with NPR.
Chris Cherry discussed inherent flaws in protecting subways from attacks with Wired.