Scholar probes myths and realities of bandits

May 17, 2017

What does each outlaw story come to embody at any given time, and what is the relationship between the real-life bandit and the narratives that feature him or her? Juan Pablo Dabove, a faculty member at the University of Colorado Boulder, investigates this question in his ongoing research on Latin American bandits.


Innovative CU Program trains scholars in the literature of the Sephardic Diaspora

May 3, 2017

The second annual Mediterranean Summer Skills Seminar – an innovative program organized by the CU Mediterranean Studies Group – will be held May 22-26 at the University of Colorado Boulder. Participants in this year’s seminar, titled “Reading Ladino/Judezmo,” will have a crash course in reading manuscripts produced by Spanish-Jewish exiles...


Striving to help women feel they belong in physics

April 25, 2017

By creating a sense of belonging for women in physics, the University of Colorado Boulder is helping female students succeed, experts in the field say.


Viewing history through a Mediterranean lens

April 5, 2017

Scholars at the University of Colorado Boulder are using the Mediterranean as a frame of inquiry, research and teaching to broaden our understanding of the past.


Prof preserves native traditions with help of National Science Foundation

Feb. 27, 2017

Clint Carroll will help to preserve tribal tradition and knowledge for future generations through the Faculty Early Career Development Award, a five-year grant from the National Science Foundation.


When does ‘na na na nah’ become poetry?

Feb. 16, 2017

Paul McCartney spent three minutes singing “nah, nah, nah, na na na nah” in “Hey Jude.” Some might find that repetitious. Adam Bradley says it’s poetry.

Guard tower

‘Climate of fear’ can erode social fabric, Japanese American scholar says

Feb. 5, 2017

Tom Ikeda, founder of Japanese American Legacy Project, to give keynote address at CU Boulder event on Feb. 23.