Diane Fox, a senior lecturer in the College of Architecture and Design will have her work featured in Paris’ Palais de Tokyo museum this summer.
UT student-athletes will partner with campus and local community organizations from 2 to 5 p.m. Sunday, April 30, to present the first-ever UT Sports Fest, an event to promote inclusion of persons with disabilities in sports. The free event will be held at the Robert E. White Indoor Field in UT’s Anderson Training Center.
With more than 3,100 students, about 700 faculty, staff, and retirees, about 400 alumni, and one bluetick coonhound, UT this morning set the GUINNESS WORLD RECORD title for the largest human letter. Volunteers stood together in Neyland Stadium to create a Power T that spanned 190 feet by 190 feet. NBC’s Today show viewers witnessed the feat, which was part of Rokerthon 3, weatherman Al Roker’s week-long trek to five universities to break world records.
Global politics, US civil liberties, and the popularity of wristwatches and trench coats all have their roots in a transformative but often forgotten moment in history: World War I. As the centennial of America’s entry into the First World War approaches in April, Vejas Liulevicius and Ernie Freeberg, two experts from UT’s Department of History, reflect on the how the conflict’s impact continues to be felt today.
UT’s Papers of Andrew Jackson project has won an award for its recently published volume. The Society for History in the Federal Government awarded its Thomas Jefferson Prize to The Papers of Andrew Jackson: Volume X, 1832 at a ceremony at the National Archives in Washington earlier this month.
The rising cost of transportation has created strife between shippers and carriers as they leverage the economics of supply and demand at the expense of each other.
The university’s annual memorial service will be held at 5 p.m. Friday, May 5, in the UT Gardens on the Institute of Agriculture campus.
wo days after Troy Galyon graduates from UT, he will embark on a 2,200-mile journey along the Appalachian Trail to raise awareness and funds for cancer research and treatment. This journey is a personal one for the 22-year-old Maryville native. His father was diagnosed with stage four esophageal cancer last fall and is in the middle of chemotherapy treatments.
From police shootings, to establishing religion, to transgender bathrooms, several high-profile cases likely to come before the US Supreme Court this spring could reshape some of our nation’s laws, according to UT Professor Richard Pacelle.
The Center for Career Development and Student Government Association are teaming up to provide professional clothing for students to wear to job interviews and career fairs. Smokey’s Closet is collecting gently used or new professional clothing through August 18. Smokey’s Closet needs: Full suits (coats and pants or skirt) Contemporary suit jackets or blazers Shirts
The Center for Career Development wants to remind you to be cautious of fraudulent job postings and phishing emails that advertise part-time jobs. The center has provided a list of the key things to know to avoid a job posting scam.
The Center for Career Development and Student Government Association for the second year are partnering on Smokey’s Closet, a clothing closet initiative.
A member of the Volunteer family passed away last month. Brennon Picarella, of Festus, Missouri, was a second year student in the College of Law.
Rachel Elbon and Adam Smith, students in the School of Architecture in the College of Architecture and Design, have won an award in the 2016–17 AIA COTE Top Ten for Students national design competition.