AMHERST, Mass. - Former students of the late poet Agha Shahid Ali, who was a professor of English at the University of Massachusetts, will pay tribute to him at a memorial planned for 8 p.m. Thurs., May 9 in Memorial Hall. The public is welcome.
AMHERST, Mass. - Charles Schewe, professor of marketing at the University of Massachusetts and business consultant and author, says his research into seven generational cohorts living in the U.S provides a powerful tool not only for business, but also in social research and public policy analysis.
AMHERST, Mass. - Susan Pearson, associate provost at the University of Massachusetts and representatives of the Graduate Employee Organization(GEO)/Local 2322, United Auto Workers, have issued the following joint statement regarding the future of flexible-schedule child care services at UMass.
AMHERST, Mass. - University of Massachusetts Chancellor Marcellette G. Williams said the entire campus community is saddened by the discovery yesterday morning, May 2, of the body of a newborn baby boy at James residence hall.
AMHERST, Mass. - State Rep. Ellen Story, who represents the 3rd Hampshire district, will receive the Distinguished Community Partner award at the annual Citizen Scholars Induction Ceremony at the University of Massachusetts Sun. May 5 from 6-8 p.m. in room 1009 of the Lincoln Campus Center.
AMHERST, Mass. - Brandy L. Curtis, of Greenville, R.I., an honors student majoring in anthropology and minoring in biology, has been selected student speaker for the 132nd Commencement at the University of Massachusetts Sun. May 26 at 10 a.m. in Warren P. McGuirk Alumni Stadium.
AMHERST, Mass. - University of Massachusetts Athletic Director Bob Marcum announced today that he will participate in the Commonwealth’s early retirement program and step down from his current post at the University on June 14.
AMHERST, Mass. - University of Massachusetts anthropologist Laurie R. Godfrey is a member of a team of researchers that finds a number of species of living and recently extinct lemurs living on Madagascar share very accelerated development of their teeth and can chew leaves and other hard-to-process foods soon after birth. The findings are published in the April 30 issue of the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.
AMHERST, Mass. - Researchers at the University of Massachusetts have recently published computer simulations predicting that heating chemicals with microwaves can lead to new, environmentally-friendly technologies. These involve separations of mixtures absorbed in sponge-like solids, by heating only one component in the mixture with microwaves, thus forcing that component to leave the sponge. Such processes can lead to energy savings because the method avoids heating the entire system.