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.
The end of the year is a great time to take stock of your stocks, says Laura Cole, senior lecturer and the director of the Masters Investment Learning Center in UT’s Haslam College of Business.
Professor Erin Darby discusses the history of conflict surrounding Jerusalem and offer analysis about public response to the president’s move to recognize the city as the capital of Israel.
Adobe Digital Insights predicts the 2017 holiday season to be the first to break $100 billion in online sales, a 13 percent increase from last year.
Tennessee Today reached out to Jennifer Akerman, assistant professor in the College of Architecture and Design, to ask about the shape of Hodges Library and what challenges the designers may have faced.
The US Supreme Court has reconvened, and this season promises to be more contentious than the spring as the justices take on tough cases that may result in closely divided decisions, according to Richard Pacelle, a UT professor of political science.
CURENT, a National Science Foundation-backed center housed at UT, has the electric grid, its security, and its sustainability as its focus.
The New York Times featured a study that suggests stitching together forests can help save multiple species. The publication interviewed Daniel Simberloff, an ecologist at UT, who cautioned that the research relied heavily on debatable modeling assumptions.
UT’s Jon Hathaway, an assistant professor of civil and environmental engineering, is an expert in flooding, water runoff, and urban water issues. He provides some information about the issues facing Texas and Louisiana when floodwaters from Hurricane Harvey begin to recede.
The acquisition of surplus military equipment through the US Department of Defense Law Enforcement Support Officers 1033 Program does not cause police to be more aggressive, according to a study published this week by a team of researchers from UT’s Boyd Center for Business and Economic Research.
A new study conducted at UT’s Anthropology Research Facility examining mouth microbiomes could help scientists more accurately estimate time since death.
National Public Radio interviewed Daniel Feller, UT professor of history, about how common it is when politicians push for investigation of their opponents—particularly when their opponents have lost.