Students, add another thing to your workloads: applying to scholarships.
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University of Arizona’s Pi Beta Phi chapter will host a tent during the Tucson Festival of Books March 2-3, as the festival coincides with their chapter’s philanthropic Day of Service.
Nathaniel Brodie is a Nevada-based author who will be returning to the University of Arizona to sit as a panelist for three events at the Tucson Festival of Books.
Peter Kennedy is an associate professor at the University of Minnesota focusing on biology teaching and learning, ecology, evolution, behavior and plant and microbial biology. Kennedy is visiting from Minnesota and spoke with the Daily Wildcat about his research.
“College is tough And sometimes you just neeD a little help. SenD me an email and we can talk about how we can get Your college career on the next level.”
UA professor of sociology Albert Bergesen and Interim Executive Director of the College of Education's Education Policy Fellows Robin Hiller launched a new radio show, “Smart Talk with Robin and Al”, on KVOI on Feb. 2. The Daily Wildcat spoke with them about the new show, and the interview, which has been edited slightly for clarity, is produced below.
The Botanical Relations exhibit, now offered at the University of Arizona Museum of Art, combines botany and art to explore plant life and how we interpret plants through unique lenses.
University of Arizona’s Pi Beta Phi chapter was one of five chapters in the nation chosen to hold a 20,000-book distribution Day of Service event, to be held Feb. 28 and March 1, 2019.
The Native Nations Institute, a public service unit of the University of Arizona, spearheaded a new program during the summer of 2016 called Project Youth ACT, an acronym for Agents of Change within Tribes. This program, geared towards Native high school students in Arizona, teaches advocacy skills to youth through media.
Finals are soon to be over, the weight of them lifted from your chest. No more cramming or stress or barely eating and sleeping for days on end. Now you’re free for the next four weeks, unless you’re one of the few who will take a winter course to whom I’ll say: Good luck, you’re a trooper!
According to the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change, greenhouse gas emissions need to be cut almost in half by 2030 to avert "global environmental catastrophe." (Doesn't that phrase give you chills?) And no surprise, we're not even close to taking enough action.
It’s finals time again, and more likely than not, you are scrambling to cram every piece of information from the semester into your head before the dreaded final exam. We’ve all been there a time or two; I know I have. When I studied biology in the early years of my undergraduate degree, I took biology, chemistry and calculus classes all at once.
Of all the holidays we have, Thanksgiving is my absolute favorite. Why? Because it is the one holiday we have, in my opinion, that doesn’t focus on the materialism that is so prevalent in a capitalist society. I can focus on the love of my family and all the blessings I have been given. But where did Thanksgiving come from?
If technology is akin to an extremely addictive drug, then the process of withdrawal is nothing short of harrowing.