WBIR was on hand to cover the second Knoxville Women’s March, which drew 14,000 to downtown on January 21. UT history professor Lynn Sacco said that women have been marching since the 20th century.
UT sociology professor Victor Ray has been named the new editor of the Inside Higher Ed column “Conditionally Accepted.”
CBS Sunday Morning News will air a segment this weekend about the research of Henri Grissino-Mayer and his team of students to determine the age of a cabin that was the boyhood home of President Abraham Lincoln.
For Ashleigh Huffman, assistant director of the Center for Sport, Peace, and Society, every day on the job is spent, in some way, traveling around the world.
Twenty students from Argentina are exploring life at UT during their country’s summer vacation through a program sponsored by the United States–Argentina Fulbright Commission in Buenos Aires.
UT Libraries holds thousands of unique documents and artifacts relating to America’s participation in World Wars I and II.
Discuss study abroad opportunities with your students. Did you know that last year 1,200 UT students studied abroad, and students who study abroad are more likely to graduate in four years? Take time during your classes to discuss study abroad opportunities with your students that include studying, interning, conducting research, or participating in service-learning. Encourage
The eighth annual UT McClung Museum Civil War Lecture Series kicks off on January 28.
Successful resolutions start with a plan. Craft a goal with four simple steps from Nancy Scott, director of leadership development programs at the Haslam College of Business.
Renaming roads in honor of Martin Luther King Jr. is part of a watershed movement to rewrite and reclaim US history in a way that incorporates the contributions of people of color.
Michelle Brown, associate professor of sociology, explores the ethical issues involved with settling space on the Making New Worlds podcast.
Henri Grissino-Mayer is leading a team of students who will use dendrochronology—the science of dating tree rings—to determine the age of cabin logs that could trace back to Abraham Lincoln’s lifetime.