William “Bill” Haverly, who has more than 20 years of building and planning experience in higher education, has been named campus architect and director of planning, design and construction in the Department of Facilities Management at the University of Colorado Boulder.
Recently derived equations that describe development patterns in modern urban areas appear to work equally well to describe ancient cities settled thousands of years ago, according to a new study led by a researcher at the University of Colorado Boulder.
A group of CU-Boulder students and alumni have put their entrepreneurial might into creating the area’s first co-working space designed to connect students with the business community.
Applied mathematics student Stephen Kissler has received the highly competitive Gates Cambridge Scholarship for doctoral studies at Cambridge University, funded by Microsoft founder Bill Gates.
Federal Communications Commission Chairman Tom Wheeler and Federal Trade Commission Chairwoman Edith Ramirez will speak at a University of Colorado Boulder conference dealing with Internet governance issues Feb. 9-10.
The conference, “Digital Broadband Migration: After the Internet Protocol Revolution,” will be hosted by the University of Colorado Law School’s Silicon Flatirons Center for Law, Technology and Entrepreneurship.
As climates change, the lush tropical ecosystems of the Amazon Basin may release more of the greenhouse gas carbon dioxide into the atmosphere than they absorb, according to a new study published Feb. 6 in Nature.
Scientists have known that shy toddlers often have delayed speech, but a new study by the University of Colorado Boulder shows that the lag in using words does not mean that the children don’t understand what’s being said.
Earlier today, the campus announced that Professor Andy Cowell will head our philosophy department at CU-Boulder. Professor Cowell is a professor of French literature and a former chair of two departments, French and Italian and linguistics. This change was made to improve the climate in philosophy for our faculty, staff and students and, specifically, to improve the climate for women.
A renowned Seoul-based artist will use steel ground into a fine, black powder to write calligraphic inscriptions on the floor of the CU-Boulder Visual Arts Complex on Feb. 11, followed by a performance-art piece and a lecture by the artist.
This is one of several free events during the two-week residency of Kim Jongku at the University of Colorado Boulder Department of Art and Art History. Kim works in sculpture, video, painting and photography and will be in residency here Feb. 3 to Feb. 14.