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Aaron Ames '01 cultivated his love of engineering and math at St. Thomas. He now leads a robotics lab at Caltech, which is at the forefront of creating robots that mimic human walking.
Bob Klanderud's talk was part six of eight of the Encountering Religious and Cultural Traditions series being hosted by the Jay Phillips Center for Interfaith Learning.
Peace engineering helps students develop skill sets to look at engineering projects from an intersectional perspective and to provide new, creative solutions.
Lynsey Addario is an American photojournalist who has covered conflicts in Iraq, Afghanistan, Darfur, Republic of the Congo and Haiti.
The event, which explored racial discrimination and its impact on housing stability, was hosted by the Catholic Charities Advocacy Team and the University of St. Thomas Center for Common Good.
The Envision program through the St. Thomas Career Development Center showed students the many ways a liberal arts degree can help them be successful after graduation.
Beginning in February 2018, all current St. Thomas employees are required to participate in “Not Anymore.”
Monsignor Martin Schlag, JD, S.T.D., discusses the John A. Ryan Institute for Catholic Social Thought, where he is the new director as of this fall.
In the Lemonade Stand Class, students launch their own business and learn from the experience. Two business that came out of fall semester are a universal water bottle holder and a clever shelf for residence hall rooms.
The four female graduates of the Crotty family are among a series of stories on alumane the Newsroom will feature this year as we celebrate 40 years of coeducation.
Geography and environmental studies students Alice Ready and Emma Rinn are experimenting with how drone imagery can support the work of The Nature Conservancy.
Roy Martin '79 is one of the founders of MicroOptx, a medical device company working to halt the progression of glaucoma.
Bryant Smith, communications specialist, author and workshop leader, led a conversation on examining the N-word to a standing-room-only crowd in the Anderson Student Center on Wednesday, Nov. 8.
noonartsound is an interdisciplinary program that helps participants understand the humanities by examining them in social historical context.
Alex French '11 is one of the founders of Bizzy Coffee, a product intended to provide convenient and healthy energy.
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Enzo Vinholi's business, Like It Was Yesterday, allows mobility-limited seniors to visit beloved places of the past.
This week's professional notes include Jean Bongila, Jay Ebben, Hans Gustafson, Mike Klein, Avinash Malshe, Manjeet Rege, and Christian D. Washburn; staff Damon Shoholm; and student Dan Yarmoluk
Jack Queenan started doing chemistry research on diabetes with Lisa Prevette while still in high school. This fall, he will start his first official year as a Tommie.
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Deans Robert Vischer and Yohuru Williams discussed whether Confederate monuments should be brought down across the United States.