As an assistant professor in the Center for Science and Technology Policy in CIRES, his research interests include the cultural politics of climate change and carbon-based economies and societies.
He might be known as the “baseball history guy,” but this professor at the Department of History at the University of Colorado Boulder is well-versed in more far-reaching issues.
Longtime CU staff member this year became director of budget and finance for Continuing Education at CU-Boulder.
Annual All-Staff Council Conference includes salute to Chillemi, Douvres, Medal and Muller.
In 1993, he taught courses at the University of Colorado Denver, and in 1997 became full-time faculty. His research work has evolved to focus on polymers and biomechanics.
Responsibilities of UCCS’ Vice Chancellor for Administration and Finance cover a variety of areas, including food services and the Office of Sustainability.
Beginning April 1, University of Colorado employees who are enrolled in a CU Health Plan will be eligible to earn up to $300 a year by exercising for at least 12, 30-minute periods per month.
The 1981 launch of the Space Shuttle Columbia – the first in NASA’s program – made a big impression on the grade-schooler who, after watching the lift-off on television, wanted to know everything about space.
A love of mathematics and the knowledge that there aren’t many jobs that allow someone “to just do math” propelled John Black toward a career in cryptography – the study and practice of secure communications.
Even in high school, Margarita Bianco knew she wanted to be a teacher: Volunteer work with a young boy who had significant support needs piqued her interest in special education. Over the years, she also developed an expertise in gifted education.
Graninger attended CU-Boulder, beginning in 1977. She graduated with a degree in political science and was involved in residence hall student government. She began working as a hall director in 1981 and earned her master’s in education and college student personnel.
The group heard updates on the merit pay system, the CU Advocates program, state funding for higher education, and Boulder’s administrative leave policy that addresses school and volunteer activities.
The reitred Lt. Col. in the U.S. Army has returned home and is continuing her research, including studies that examine the effects of war.
Sometimes it takes a lot of effort and a little “magic” to make things happen, whether it’s tackling the complex issues of a university or a world far away.
How effective is Peyton Manning’s pizza pitch? This professor of marketing at the Leeds School of Business at CU-Boulder slices through the hype.
What makes a fireman or policeman rush to help others each and every day? How do they – and others in high-stress jobs – continue to enjoy their work?
From the beginning of his medical career, this professor of general medicine witnessed many inequities in the health care system and has worked to change the factors that foster them.
Years of detective work by the postdoctoral researcher, colleagues at CU-Boulder and others have pointed the way toward a brighter future for Colorado’s state fish.
A redesign of cu.edu will incorporate new technology and a philosophy that will serve all of its users, from faculty and staff to prospective students and parents, and alumni and donors.
Growing up on a family farm in western Kansas taught Tim Stoecklein many things, a couple of which would ultimately take him to where he is today.
Because he lived it, he understands the ups and downs veterans go through. At CU Denver, he works to help smooth the bumpy road from the military to the classroom via a variety of university services.
While growing up in the Sonoran Desert in Arizona, she learned how important water and nature’s cycles were to the land and its people. The lesson never faded.
Written by Cynthia Pasquale • Issue: November 29, 2012 • Campus: CU-Boulder • Tags: Civil Environmental and Architectural Engineering Department
The council discussed the benefit, and the comments received, at its regular meeting Nov. 8 at the University of Colorado Colorado Springs.
Her new book examines the legacy of Colorado’s early summer homes.
In a new book about exploring uncharted areas of East Antarctica, the CU Denver professor emeritus recalls 1959′s four-month journey, fraught with danger and discovery.
If all campus councils agree, the council could use a Boulder document to draft a systemwide resolution urging the Board of Regents to provide support for classified staff raises.
As the University of Colorado Boulder’s recycling program manager, he has helped strengthen the campus’s efforts of sustainability through a variety of programs.
As a child, Kurt Beam wanted to be a scientist. By high school, he knew he wanted independence – wearing a suit every day to an office would not be a fit – and continual intellectual challenges.
For 30 years and in 41 books, Dr. Colorado has worked to make state history less intimidating for everyone.
“One of my biggest goals is to make sure people know they have access to affordable health care,” says Hanenberg. “We’re also educating the campus by sending out messages on preventative measures.”