ֱ Boulder Today

A sculpture, created by former ֱ Boulder master of fine arts student Jasmine Baetz, memorializes six students who advocated for the rights of Chicanos/Mexican Americans in higher education and appears as a low rectangular block in mosaic, brick and cement materials depicting busts of the victims. (Photo by Glenn Asaka

Remembering Los Seis de Boulder through education and preservation

At the 50th anniversary, read about the history, research opportunities, a related scholarship and the preservation of Los Seis de Boulder. Also, attend an event on May 21. Read more
Cyclist ride past Old Main on June 21, 2022. (Photo by Glenn Asakawa/University of ֱ)

Tuition assistance applications are open for the summer

ֱ’s tuition assistance benefit is your backstage pass to an affordable education, with options for faculty, staff and dependents. Summer 2024 applications are open for all ֱ campuses. Read more
Child sitting on his father's neck watching a movie in the open air

Join the Staff Council family movie night May 22

Bring your family for a fun-filled evening with Staff Council at Sewall Field. Games and music start at 7 p.m., followed by a screening of Disney’s “Encanto” at dusk. Popcorn and parking will be complimentary! Read more
Chip the buffalo mascot holding an LGBTQ+ flag on campus

Health and Wellness Services recognized for LGBTQ+ leadership

ֱ Boulder Health and Wellness Services has been recognized as a health care leader for LGBTQ+ students, faculty and staff. This accolade from the Human Rights Campaign Foundation underscores the university’s commitment to equitable health care for all members of its community. Read more
Purple flowers near a pond on campus

How to maximize your wellness benefits this summer—Join May 15

Are you ready to WorkWell this summer? Join this Zoom panel discussion with representatives across campus to learn about services and resources available to staff and faculty. Read more
A sign that says stay home

Social distancing plus vaccines prevented 800,000 COVID deaths, but at great cost

Things like lockdowns, school closures and masking worked surprisingly well to contain infections long enough for a vaccine to be developed, new research shows. But with better planning, the authors say, the U.S. could manage future pandemics with less economic pain. Read more

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