Monday, September 26, 2016 - 5:25pm
SACUA Chair Bill Schultz and Provost Martha Pollack at a SACUA meeting at the Fleming Administrative Building on Monday.

At the Senate Advisory Committee on Undergraduate Affairs meeting on Monday, University Provost Martha Pollack expressed concern after racist posters were found in University buildings and on campus that morning, while also noting the importance of free speech on campus.

[twitter:https://twitter.com/UMPublicAffairs/status/780442825376890880 ]

Thursday, September 22, 2016 - 4:31pm
Joel Maier, Mott-certified child life specialist and Rev. Lindsay Bona, manager of the UMHS Spiritual Care Department with therapy dogs Denver and Anna speak with a reporter at C.S. Mott Children's Hospital on Thursday.

When you walk through some University of Michigan Health system facilities, you might meet Anna and Denver, who arrived at UMHS this July. They work full days and make rounds at the hospital, visiting different medical centers and meeting new people.

However, the two are neither doctors nor patients — they’re new hospital dogs intended to provide therapeutic services and improve the wellbeing of patients and staff throughout UMHS.

Wednesday, September 21, 2016 - 6:44pm
Silvia Pedraza, professor of Sociology and American Culture.

This article is part of an ongoing series profiling researchers at the University of Michigan.

Silvia Pedraza, professor of Sociology and American Culture, doesn’t spend her days just giving lectures. She is currently at the forefront of social research on one of the United States’ most debated and salient public issues — refugee migration.

Thursday, September 15, 2016 - 4:58pm

The University of Michigan’s Monitoring the Future survey announced ------ that they found college-aged adults’ use of marijuana has continued to steadily increase since 1975, while the rate of “being drunk” has held at near 60 percent prevalence level since 2000.

Tuesday, September 13, 2016 - 4:37pm

Men and women self-rate their health differently — and this might explain in part why women live longer — according to a recent University of Michigan study.

The study found women rate themselves as less healthy more often than men, even though women tend to live longer. The study, therefore, could predict mortality better in men who viewed themselves as extremely healthy, perhaps because they were more likely not to seek medical help.

Monday, September 12, 2016 - 8:20pm

The University of Michigan’s Board of Regents will vote Thursday on a proposed renovation and addition to the Edward Henry Kraus Building, as well as an expansion and renovation to the W.K. Kellogg Institute and Dental Building.

Proposed changes to the Kellogg Institute include renovating the building to be better prepared for future growth of academic, research and clinical programs. This project would add 37,000 gross square feet and a new freight elevator, and would address maintenance issues regarding the building’s electrical and plumbing systems.

Sunday, September 11, 2016 - 10:53pm

Fifteen years later, Sara Frost, School of Music, Theatre & Dance senior and New York native, remembers being picked up by her father just two hours after her first day of first grade began, on September 11, 2001.

Frost was in Manhattan on 9/11 when the al-Qaeda terrorist group coordinated a series of attacks by hijacking passenger airlines — two of which hit and later collapsed the World Trade Center North and South Towers in New York City.

Saturday, September 10, 2016 - 11:16pm

Though nicotine’s addictive qualities are the most obvious reason for why people use vaporizers, a recent study at the University of Michigan found that for eighth, 10th and 12th graders, the various flavor options are more enticing.

Tuesday, August 2, 2016 - 11:09am

Through leadership and entrepreneurship practices, concern for global sustainability and areas of study spanning from business economics to finance to management, the University of Michigan Ross School of Business has consistently ranked among the nation’s best.

Thursday, July 28, 2016 - 9:23pm

About 80 percent of older adults have one chronic disease, according to the National Council on Aging. Additionally, 95 percent of health care costs for those older adults in the United States can be attributed to chronic diseases.