Top Stories

  • Staff Council’s annual honorees

    Community connections strong among Staff Council honorees

    Four University of Colorado staff members received Service Excellence Awards for their contributions to the university, their campuses and communities during the University of Colorado Staff Council (UCSC) Retreat at the Laboratory for Atmospheric and Space Physics at CU-Boulder.
  • VP of Academic Affairs Search

    Search underway for next academic affairs VP

    University leadership has begun the work of determining the next Vice President for Academic Affairs at the University of Colorado system.
  • Social Climate Survey

    Social Climate Survey set to relaunch

    A revamped CU Social Climate Survey is expected to be distributed this week after the Board of Regents and administrators made changes to the instrument in the wake of concerns about the previous version’s level of identifying information.
  • CU Health Plan rates increase modestly for 2014-15 fiscal year

    The CU Health Plan will increase the overall cost of its benefits plans to a rate below the state and national averages—meaning CU employees will see modest increases to their health care rates in the 2014-15 fiscal year.
  • Three exceptional CU educators awarded high honors

    The title of President’s Teaching Scholar signifies CU’s highest recognition of excellence in and commitment to learning and teaching, as well as active, substantial contributions to scholarly work.
  • Faculty, staff, students recognized for inclusive excellence

    Awardees for 2014 will be recognized at a reception from 2:30 p.m. to 4 p.m. May 2 in the first floor conference room at 1800 Grant St. All are invited to attend; RSVP by Tuesday, April 29, to academicaffairs@cu.edu.
  • Mary Mercer bequest to help medical students in need

    With only $250 to her name for tuition upon enrolling in the University of Colorado School of Medicine in 1932, Mary E. Mercer (’43) several times had to suspend her medical education to earn money in various jobs before finally graduating 11 years later, at a time when few women earned M.D.s.