About 100 students gathered in Annenberg Auditorium to listen to a series of speakers address the topic of campus sexual assault as a part of a policy talk at the Ford School of Public Policy Thursday night.
The day after President Donald Trump won the election, critically acclaimed poet and educator Terrance Hayes immediately began writing. The result? A collection of more than 30 sonnets titled “American Sonnets for my Past and Future Assassins.”
The LSA Bicentennial Theme Semester hosted its second symposium Friday in East Quad entitled “1877: Reconstructing the University of Michigan.” The event was a panel discussion Reconstruction in the aftermath of the Civil War in Michigan, including how the University’s modern image was shaped by
Ray Jackson and Jimmy King, two members of the Fab Five — the 1991 recruiting class for the University of Michigan basketball team — discussed the stereotypes surrounding Black male athletes, including athletics overshadowing academics and exploitation by brands.
The Panhellenic Association at the University of Michigan partnered with the University’s Sexual Assault Prevention and Awareness Center to host the second annual Greek Life Speak Out at the Pendleton Room of the Union on Thursday.
Wednesday night at the Power Center, eight diverse speakers — including University of Michigan professors and international artists — discussed their unique visions for societal change and growth as a part of the annual student-run TEDxUofM event.
Every year, the Women of Color in the Academy Project recognizes one University of Michigan faculty member with the Shirley Verrett Award for their efforts in empowering female students of color in the arts.
Kathryn Edin and Luke Shaefer presented their book “$2.00 a Day: Living on Almost Nothing in America” — which won the 2016 Hillman Prize for Book Journalism and made The New York Times’ list of “100 Notable Books of 2015” — to approximately 600 visitors Tuesday night at Rackham Auditorium, follow
The panel “Six Feet Over, Six Feet Under” Tuesday evening in the Michigan Union featured experts on the laws and measures surrounding death and palliative care — health care directed at making the lives of individuals with a terminal illness feel more comfortable.