Taking classes during the pandemic has not been easy, but we have gotten through it. For the year in review edition of the Daily Wildcat, the enterprise desk presents eight stories out of the many lived this year that show the variety of experiences people had in online and COVID-19 precautioned classes. In our print edition there are four out of eight stories — with the rest posted online — from a student and a professor each in four University of Arizona colleges/schools: the College of Nursing, the School of Dance and the School of Theatre, Film and Television from the College of Fine Arts and the James E. Rogers College of Law.
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Students and staff at the University of Arizona have been calling for action against on-campus discrimination for years, and in the fall of 2020, the expanding diversity and inclusion systems on campus might be poised to give it to them.
Though most people aren’t aware of it, women have played a role in the construction and maintenance of the Southern Pacific Railroad since it first reached Tucson, according to the Arizona History Museum Education Curator Jaynie Adams.
There are nearly 20 lectures taking place on the University of Arizona campus this March. Found on the UANews Calendar, the lectures feature presenters from a variety of fields, ages and identities and cover a wide breadth of topics. This article highlights just a few lectures available concerning social issues, art, science, politics, health and anthropology.
How many students say they hate writing? Are you one of them?
Author, poet and seasoned professor Ofelia Zepeda was to be featured at the Tucson Festival of Books for her innovative preservation of Tohono O’odham language and culture through education and poetry.
A historic building in Downtown Tucson — whose empty windows span nearly a block of empty storefronts — still boldly presents its bright yellow lettering to Congress street.
This Sunday at 7 p.m. in Holsclaw Hall, two Fred Fox School of Music faculty, Molly Gebrian on viola and Nino Bakradze on piano, will perform “A 1919 Centennial Celebration.”