Alumna Linda Villarosa covers race, inequality and public health for The New York Times Magazine. In her new book, she tells the full story of racial health disparities in America, revealing the toll racism takes on individuals and public health.
CU on the Weekend returns this fall, welcoming attendees both in person and virtually. Always free and open to the public, the first lecture will be “America’s Broken Political Process and the Path Forward.”
Acquired by the university in 2018, this giant collection of artwork created at Shark's Ink printmaking studio in Lyons, Colorado, spans more than four decades and illustrates a variety of printmaking techniques. The public is invited to an open house on Saturday, Sept. 10.
As the global pandemic has stretched on into its third year, many local governments and local health agencies have loosened health restrictions. While life has started to get back to normal in some ways, it’s important to keep yourself informed.
In the wake of the Supreme Court's decision to eliminate the constitutional right to an abortion, some fear law enforcement agencies or private citizens could use data from apps, Google searches or social media posts as evidence of a crime in places where abortion is illegal. Colorado Law data privacy expert Margot Kaminski offers her take.
Across the country this summer, flooding has damaged national parks, cities and communities—and left hundreds of thousands of people without clean water in Jackson, Mississippi. Two CU Boulder engineering experts discuss the state of our infrastructure and the impacts of climate change.