Xylina Marshall, who graduated in May, is honing her Italian skills by participating in the VoluntarItaly program in Northern Italy. Marshall is one of nine students from UT’s Department of Modern Foreign Languages and Literatures’ Language and World Business program who are getting hands-on experience in business while applying their foreign language skills in internships this summer.
Fans thinking about pregame plans in Bristol, Tennessee, before the Volunteers take on the Virginia Tech Hokies on September 10 are invited to sign up for the Big Orange Tailgate Tour.
UT is hosting Math Camp, an three-week summer program designed to provide a thorough academic review of concepts from two important prerequisites for math-intensive majors and other majors requiring certain math skills.
Tickets to attend the August 15 Life of the Mind event featuring Scott Kelly, the US astronaut who recently returned from a record-breaking year in space, will be available starting August 1.
Stephen L. Mangum, dean of the Haslam College of Business, will participate in the US Department of Defense’s oldest and most prestigious orientation program for America’s top business and community leaders.
A group of teachers will fly model planes, drop eggs from a rooftop, and launch rockets at 10:00 a.m. Tuesday, July 19, as part of the conclusion to a summer aerospace and STEM (science, technology, engineering and math) workshop.
Twenty rising high school juniors from across Tennessee will participate in the Accounting and Information Management Academy July 16-20 at UT’s Haslam College of Business.
Students and alumni will join forces on Friday to make deliveries for Random Acts of Flowers, which repurposes flowers left over from other events to provide bouquets to individuals in health care facilities.
Dunlap Industries, named for the county seat of its Sequatchie County headquarters, grew from the concept of indigenous businesses developed by the TVA and UT fifty years ago.
When early terrestrial animals began moving about on mud and sand 360 million years ago, the powerful tails they used as fish may have been more important than scientists previously realized. That’s one conclusion from a new study by a multidisciplinary team from the Georgia Institute of Technology, Clemson University, Carnegie Mellon University and the UT-based National Institute for Mathematical and Biological Synthesis.