For more than 125 years the University of Colorado Boulder has provided an array of opportunities for students to pursue graduate-level education.
CU-Boulder established its first graduate program in 1883 when it began offering the degrees Master of Arts and Master of Science. Today CU graduate students work on groundbreaking research alongside Nobel laureates, former astronauts, trend-setting artists and musicians, climatologists, educators, civic leaders and many others.
Fanning out from campus labs to all corners of the world, CU graduate students conduct research on topics ranging from designing simple water purification systems in developing nations like Thailand, to studying Roman imperial architecture in Italy. With unlimited opportunities at their disposal, CU students are making their mark in the world.
The school's national reputation is also stellar. Six CU-Boulder graduate specialty programs were ranked in the top 10 nationally and numerous placed in the top 50 in U.S. News & World Report's 2013 edition of America's Best Graduate Schools. Twenty CU-Boulder doctoral programs also were ranked in the top 20 in a National Research Council study released Sept. 28.
Elihuu, a startup company whose slogan is “meet your manufacturer,” has met an investor -- a group of University of Colorado Boulder graduate students.
The students last week put $30,000 into Elihuu, an online software platform that...
The 105th Distinguished Research Lecture will be presented on Oct. 18 at 3 p.m. in the Cristol Chemistry 140 auditorium. The Distinguished Research Lectureship is the highest honor bestowed upon a faculty member by the Graduate School....
This fall, the University of Colorado Boulder is again hosting a large class of National Science Foundation fellows.
When it comes to social responsibility, Emily Booth is getting down to business.
As much as dog owners love their children, they tend to share more of themselves, at least in terms of bacteria, with their canine cohorts rather than their kids.
Lucas Portelli, a doctoral student in the University of Colorado Boulder’s Department of Electrical, Computer and Energy Engineering, wanted to know how electromagnetic fields affect living things.
Singing in your first professional opera is challenge enough. Throw in a 12-hour, trans-Atlantic flight and a mere two days of rehearsal time — with two different conductors — and you’ve got a grand task indeed.
Gaping crevasses that penetrate upward from the bottom of the largest remaining ice shelf on the Antarctic Peninsula make it more susceptible to collapse, according to University of Colorado Boulder researchers who spent the last four Southern...
CU-Boulder-led NASA mission to study Mars readies for blastoff - November 15, 2013
Aviation Week names 7 CU-Boulder students among 20 national engineering leaders - November 12, 2013
Results from CU-led gut bacteria sequencing project coming in - November 11, 2013
CU-Boulder-led study shows unprecedented warmth in Arctic - October 23, 2013
CU-Boulder student-built satellite launched into Earth orbit Sept. 29 - September 30, 2013
CU, MIT breakthrough in photonics could allow for faster and faster electronics - September 30, 2013