Conny Sidi Kazungu remembers hearing her dad’s voice on the other end of the phone and exhaling. Only minutes earlier, she had heard the blast from her home. Suicide bombers in trucks parked outside the US Embassy in Nairobi had exploded, killing more than 200 people.
On November 15, the night before Garth Brooks’s sold-out concert inside Neyland Stadium, Ashley Humphrey stood a few feet away from the singer during his sound check, waiting to ask for a favor. “Garth, will you sign my graduation cap?” she shouted during a pause in the music.
Stable democracies have long been tied to the cultural values of citizens. But the stability of democracies worldwide could be vulnerable if certain cultural values decline, according to a new study published in Nature Human Behavior.
A mathematics professor is developing a method that employs artificial intelligence to clearly understand the electrical brain activity data conveyed through electroencephalogram monitoring.
Researchers have developed a free open source computer program that can be used to create visual and quantitative representations of brain electrical activity.
Student entrepreneurs drawing from their own experiences—ranging from rodeo riding to living with disabilities—have been awarded cash prizes for their start-up businesses in the fall 2019 Graves Business Plan Competition.
This past spring, Paul Harrill’s students experienced filmmaking and the movie business through their involvement with his latest film, Light From Light, which had its world premiere at the 2019 Sundance Film Festival.
Two UT professors have been named Fellows of the American Association for the Advancement of Science.
Hera Jay Brown has been named a 2020 Rhodes Scholar—the ninth current or former UT student to earn this prestigious honor.
Four faculty members have received Faculty Early Career Development awards from the National Science Foundation for 2019.
An applied mathematician at UT has developed a partial differential equation model to find the desired flow rate to reduce invasive populations.
A special issue of the geochemistry journal Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta is a tribute to Professor Lawrence Taylor, a founding figure in what would become UT’s Department of Earth and Planetary Sciences.