The undergraduate start-up will soon expand to Northwestern and Cornell.
The University’s Office of Sustainability was created in 2008. Since then, its staff have been fixing up the Quads’ oldest buildings, tracking greenhouse emissions, and changing lightbulbs all over campus. But how does it pick its projects—and how can we tell they’re doing any good?
The 66-year-old Latke-Hamantash Debate is organized by two third-years and is scheduled to take place around Purim, the holiday of hamantash.
The Medical Center was recognized for exemplary safety practices.
The Republican viewing party had two guests of honor, life-sized cutouts of the GOP executive ticket.
The Council on University Programming sold all 375 tickets to Fall Formal after five and a half hours of tabling.
The new company has four locations on campus that provide free printing with advertisements.
The new Career Advancement office adds two programs as part of expansion of services.
Blood can still boil when it’s 10 degrees below—here are just a few things that did the trick last year.
A pledging activity at Alpha Delta Phi and a party thrown by Delta Upsilon have been seen as racially insensitive by Latino groups on campus, bringing in the larger campus community, as well as administrators and OMSA.
Students found a joint SG-admin panel about safe protest strategies useful, even if turnout was low.
Though there were no homicides on campus this weekend, Woodlawn experienced multiple shootings, one fatal.
Delta Upsilon’s perennial slate is running to bring trailer parks to campus and to get everyone drunk as hell.
A pilot program this fall will give new students a chance to participate in community service.
William Godwin (J.D. ’10) has entered his bid for a hotly contested position in Chicago’s Democratic machine.
The health-provider has brought on an interim physician to make up for being short-staffed.
Nadler expounds on the University Library’s rich history.
The chair of the Visual Arts Department is expanding her work into downtown.
The new Web site consolidates the services offered once by four different online tools.
Anne Marie Miles campaigned unsuccessfully last year for Leslie Hairston’s alderman seat.
Over two dozen employers were affected by the momentary break in online service.
The applicants were selected from an initial pool of 124.
The University’s first Quidditch season will begin this spring.
A physician left suddenly at the end of December, leaving the Primary Care Service too understaffed to guarantee that it will take appointments made just 24-hours in advance.
Students claim that changes to the Student Manual will limit expression and protest.
Adrienne Cooper, who helped revitalize America’s Yiddish community, succumbed to adrenal cancer over winter break.
The popular Arts Pass program has a new lease on life.
The Logan Center for the Arts will open in Spring 2012, and may displace current art spaces.
As part of her tenure as the 2011 Kestenbaum Writer-in-Residence, author Joyce Carol Oates spoke to a crowd in I-House Wednesday on her husband’s death and the changes in her writing process.
Job offers to students have more than doubled in the past year, CAPS reports.
Last night, student government brought together administrators to talk about housing and dining issues to a packed house in the Booth School.
A 130-room hotel has been announced as one of the new development initiatives for Harper Court.
After the announcement that housekeeping and facilities services will merge, students rise up to help save jobs
Fantasy writer Neil Gaiman read excerpts from his best-selling book Neverwhere, which is part of a city-wide literacy program.
One UCPD officer was hospitalized for minor injuries after a car spun out of control.
A Student Advisory Council will plan events to attract higher numbers to Museum
Though the new Exhibition Gallery of the Special Collections Research Center opens May 9, newly renovated rooms opened on Monday.
Some course book lists are still not available on the time schedules website, despite a federal mandate that requires the lists to be accessible to students.
Goldstein, a former associate editor at The Daily Beast and contributor to Newsweek and The Nation, read nonfiction with fourth-year Michael Lipkin.
A $50,000 grant for a green roof will help the Chicago Theological Seminary earn its mandatory LEED certification.
Booth School professor Jane Risen’s research shows that feeling hot makes people more likely to believe in global warming.
According to CAPS director Meredith Daw, recent classes of admitted students are more career-oriented.