19 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
At his annual State of the University address, Miami University President Greg Crawford revealed that 82% of students have submitted proof of vaccination, international student enrollment is down 35% from last year and welcomed Christina Alcalde as the new vice president of institutional diversity and inclusion.
Miami University’s chapter of Kappa Delta (KD) held several events in recognition of National Suicide Awareness Month and in remembrance of sophomore member Daniela DiSanto, who died this August.
This story was updated Tuesday morning, following President Crawford's 11:41 a.m. announcement.
For college aged students, clothes are expensive, and styles are constantly changing. Popular stores such as Shein, Forever 21, H&M and American Eagle operate as “fast fashion” – stores specializing in trendy clothes at the cost of workplace ethics. To some students, this is highly unacceptable, and they search for alternatives to fast fashion.
Despite the indication from Miami University that Bell Tower Commons would reopen this fall, the dining hall will remain closed indefinitely for the upcoming semester.
Miami University is looking to fill the position of associate provost and dean for undergraduate education. The new position serves as the campus leader for undergraduate education. The dean will be responsible for raising the standard for undergraduate and teaching, promoting excellence in undergraduate education and maintaining Miami’s reputation. The three finalists for the position are Jeffrey Wanko, Amy Bergerson and Daryl Maeda.
Miami University’s class of 2021 will be the first class to graduate with the option to have their preferred names on their diplomas. This is part of a series of changes to make Miami more inclusive for transgender and non-binary students.
Miami University is introducing three new changes to the Myaamia Center to increase student awareness.
After two and a half semesters of college via computer screen, some students are feeling the weight of the last year in the final stretch of this spring semester.
The last five Miami University Police Department (MUPD) safety bulletins have been reported sexual assaults from North Quad. The rise in this area of campus has led some students to wonder what caused the increase and if they are safe on North Quad.
Sherrill Sellers, associate dean for undergraduate education in Miami University’s Department of Family Science and Social Work originally wanted to be a lawyer. But she was soon attracted to social work after reading a report on racism at the University of Chicago by Social Worker Dodie Norton.
This school year, a new artistic statue was added along the sidewalk past Benton Hall leading to North Quad, prompting questions and amusement from the Miami University community.
In the midst of a pandemic, the nation’s colleges faced an unprecedented problem regarding the safety and responsibility of releasing students to travel over spring break. For Miami University, the solution was to create five wellness days sprinkled throughout the spring semester. The first wellness day was Wednesday, Feb. 17.
On Miami’s campus, there exists an Indian Students Association, an Asian American Student Association, an African Students’ Union and many others. But until recently, there wasn’t an organization representing Miami’s Middle Eastern student population.
Rabbi Yossi Greenberg and his family have lived in an apartment below Miami students since winter break. Greenberg also serves as the advisor for Chabad’s Jewish student group at Miami.
From the countless remaining “Trump-Pence” yard signs, Joe Biden bumper stickers, Trump flags and Biden 2020 masks, the remnants of 2020’s general election are easy to spot. But many names such as Sanders, Warren and Buttigieg are distant memories.
Miami University students are constantly rushing between classes, clubs, jobs, social events, sleeping and eating. Lunch or dinner for students often means sprinting to their dining hall of choice and grabbing a quick meal between Zoom calls.
It is misting and gray at the Oxford Senior Center. A sign on the front door of the building reads ‘locked because of COVID-19.’ Shanna Cianchetti, the driver of the senior center’s early voting shuttle bus, leads passengers through the parking lot — braving the faint drizzle — to one of the shuttles.