News Releases

January 7, 1998

The University of Colorado at Boulder is expanding its popular “star talk” series at Fiske Planetarium, offering the public more opportunities to hear live presentations by CU astronomers this spring.

Programs will be presented on Wednesday and Friday evenings. Talks start at 7:30 p.m. on Fridays and 7 p.m. on Wednesdays.

Star talks are intended for adults and children age 12 and over. The presentations include use of the planetarium star projector, special effects and the latest images from NASA and major observatories.

January 6, 1998

The University of Colorado Student Union in cooperation with the office of student affairs, campus police and several campus offices is preparing a slate of advertisements and programs in an effort to heighten safety awareness following the death of CU student Susannah Chase Dec. 22.

Chase was attacked in the early morning hours on Sunday, Dec. 21, near her home at 1802 Spruce St.

January 5, 1998

Executives from companies ranging from Leo Burnett to Office Depot will be guest lecturers in business Professor John Hess’ Profiles in American Enterprise class this spring.

Hess, a professor of marketing and international business at the College of Business and Administration at CU-Boulder, has created one of the most popular courses on campus. Every semester he brings in a business executive to speak to the class about current business trends, developments and problems.

December 31, 1997

A pilot program providing RTD EcoPasses to faculty and staff at the University of Colorado at Boulder kicks off on Thursday, Jan. 1.

The EcoPass may be used for unlimited rides on RTD buses including all local, express or regional buses; the Hop and Skip services in Boulder; the SkyRide bus service to Denver International Airport; and RTD light rail service.

December 31, 1997

When a child stutters it often affects the entire family.

"We often see parents who feel frustrated and responsible for their child's speech," said Professor Peter Ramig of the University of Colorado at Boulder. "One of the first things I try to do is to educate parents that they are not responsible for causing their child's stuttering."

December 31, 1997

Nearly 35 years after the end of his presidency at CU-Boulder, Quigg Newton returned to campus last fall for the opening of “A Changing University for A Changing World: The Newton Years.”

The tribute at the CU Heritage Center documents world and local events from 1956 to 1963 and will be on display through March 1998.

December 29, 1997

The School of Education at the University of Colorado at Boulder has awarded 18 scholarships to individuals who met specific criteria for academic merit, commitment to teaching, effectiveness in teaching and financial need.

The Adopt-A-Teacher program provides scholarships of $1,000 and is intended especially for students during their student-teaching semester when they must pay full tuition but cannot work because they are student teaching full-time.

December 23, 1997

Students can register now for full-term Session I and Session 2 spring credit courses through the Division of Continuing Education at the University of Colorado at Boulder.

Many full-term evening courses begin the week of Jan. 20.

The cost for Colorado residents is $90 per credit hour. Non-residents pay $170 per credit hour for the first three semester hours, but non-resident tuition rises for courses totaling four or more credit hours. Most Session I courses are three or four credit hours.

December 20, 1997

Editors: Enclosed are the names of degree candidates from your area. This list was accurate as of Nov. 21 and is subject to change pending final grade reports.

Local students were among 1,937 students receiving degrees Dec. 20 in winter commencement ceremonies at the University of Colorado at Boulder.

The Chancellor’s Recognition Award for students receiving all A’s in their college careers was given to Amy Dawn Robison of Englewood, who received a bachelor of arts degree in English.

December 19, 1997

For those contemplating giving a loved one the ultimate Christmas gift -- having a star named after him or her -- think twice, says University of Colorado at Boulder astronomy Professor Ted Snow.

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