Multimedia Center

Twenty years ago Major League Baseball came to the Rocky Mountain region, ushering in the era of the Colorado Rockies. Watch as History Professor Thomas Zeiler talks about why Colorado was a good fit for Major League Baseball in this video produced by CU-Boulder students Brittany Moore, Michael Schwartz and Allyce Farino.

"If every picture on the wall of a physicist, or picture shown in a talk of a physicist -- is a man, you just start to have more self-doubt."

If humans are to go on long space explorations, to Mars or beyond the solar system, they will need to be able to grow food in space ships or or space stations. A team at CU-Boulder is developing a system for space gardening with robots.

CU-Boulder environmental design students get real-world experience, collaborating with the city of Boulder and multi-generational communities to improve a treasured park.

Each winter, six undergraduate students battle snowstorms, biting winds and frigid temperatures to take snowpack measurements at two high-altitude research sites.

From vampires to werewolves to zombies to knife, axe and chain saw wielding slashers, horror movies have been scaring audiences ever since motion pictures came on to the scene - and today more so than ever before. Horror writer and CU-Boulder English Professor Stephan Graham Jones explains why we love this genre so much.

Festive parades, Irish music and shamrocks painted on smiling faces are all part of the great celebration of St. Patrick’s Day. But in this short video, CU-Boulder History Professor Patrick Tally explains that the St.

Thousands of CU-Boulder undergraduate alumni have served in the Peace Corps since the program's establishment in 1961. For a decade, CU-Boulder has held the No. 4 rank or higher nationally as a producer of Peace Corps volunteers.

The reminders are everywhere. Candy hearts and roses displayed prominently in grocery stores, while radio and TV ads for jewelry and chocolates are broadcast daily. They’re reminders that it’s time to spoil your sweetheart on Valentine’s Day.

A CU-Boulder research team, led by Professor Pieter Johnson, spent three years visiting hundreds of ponds in California in search of amphibian deformations and the parasites that cause them.

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