A new study co-authored by Alex Bentley, head of UT Department of Anthropology, says the relationship between poverty and obesity is only about 30 years old.
Microorganisms living underneath the surface of the earth have a total carbon mass of 15 to 23 billion tons, hundreds of times more than that of humans, according to findings announced by the Deep Carbon Observatory and coauthored by UT Professor of Microbiology Karen Lloyd.
After spending six months in Italy as a Fulbright Scholar in 2016, School of Music Associate Professor Brendan McConville will meet with Ambassador of Italy to the United States Armando Varricchio in Washington, DC, on December 11 as part of a gathering of past Fulbright Scholars.
Sights and smells from around the world recently filled the Panhellenic Building as students in Charles Sanft’s History of World Civilization to 1500 class shared ancient foods they prepared in their own kitchens.
Professors Lynne Parker and Adriana Moreo have been selected as 2018 American Association for the Advancement of Science Fellows for their work as leading researchers and their distinguished professional service.
A film by School of Art Associate Professor Paul Harrill, Light From Light, will make its world premiere at the Sundance Film Festival taking place in Park City, Utah, from January 24 to February 3, 2019.
Students in Rossy Toledo’s honors class in intermediate Spanish are creating StoryCorps podcasts documenting the stories of East Tennessee immigrants as part of a class project.
A group of six UT students won a silver medal for their performance in the 2018 International Genetically Engineered Machine Giant Jamboree.
Messages of peace, empathy, justice, and inclusion appeared along Pedestrian Walkway as part of a public arts project to promote values important to the campus community.
A new study, co-authored by a UT professor and student, could change the way scientists look at one of the most essential enzymes in medicine in hopes of designing better and more cost-effective drugs in the future.
Hodges Library will receive a macabre makeover this Friday courtesy of UT’s second-year Spanish program students as they celebrate Día de los Muertos, or Day of the Dead.
One microphone. Ten faculty members. 400 seconds. That’s under seven minutes for each faculty member to explain their unique research.