Racial discrimination during one’s youth can predict long-term negative mental health consequences in Black men, one University of Michigan researcher found. However, these consequences later in life differ between males and females.
Eva Feldman has been at the forefront of the University of Michigan’s stem cell research for decades. Since receiving her M.D. and Ph.D. degrees from the University and, later, becoming director of research for the University Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis Clinic and director of the A. Alfred Taubman Medical Research Institute, Feldman has conducted her research with one thing in mind: finding a cure for ALS.
This year’s University of Michigan commencement ceremony was initially met with some dissatisfaction from the Class of 2017 as the celebrations included a series of musical performances, a multimedia presentation and alumni awards to pay special tribute to the University’s bicentennial, rather than a featured speaker.
It was a dismal, Michigan morning — cloudy, with raindrops that didn’t warrant the use of an umbrella but were heavy enough for me to put up my sweatshirt hood — and it was my first semester at the University of Michigan when I went to the Bentley Historical Library on North Campus for the first time. I had been forced into familiarity with the buses going to the University’s separate campus — I had an 8:30 a.m. class on North four days a week and knew how to navigate the often daunting system. I arrived at the library after a quick trip on one such bus.
The engineering and medical fields came together when five University of Michigan undergraduates teamed up to contribute to modern medicine with a device that can give the same data as a $30,000 machine in one-fifth of the time.
Sanguis Diagnostics, also called Team 805, is a group of students who have developed the product HeRM — hemoretractometer — a device that can measure a patient’s pre-treatment hemostasis, or natural blood-clotting abilities.
Covering issues such as higher education and influencing change through academia, University of Michigan President Mark Schlissel highlighted on Thursday what he considers the importance of being a research institution socially, economically and internationally.
Twelve decades of student reporting, 316 volumes of breaking coverage and 200,000 pages of University of Michigan news were revealed Thursday night as the Bentley Historical Library unveiled 125 years’ worth of digitized archives of The Michigan Daily.
The Daily has been a facet on campus since 1890 and has covered both national and local issues such as politics, social movements, higher education and changing demographics of the University.
The Latinx Social Work Coalition has sent a letter and SCOPE, Student Community of Progressive Empowerment — a student-led organization aiming to protect undocumented and ”DACAmented” students at the University — has released a statement in regards to the presence of Customs and Border Protection agents at Tuesday’s Spring Career Expo.