Students will not be required to wear masks on Miami University’s campus or participate in surveillance testing this upcoming fall, despite Butler County's high risk status.
While Butler County is considered high risk, Miami University students, faculty and staff will be required to wear masks indoors on campus.
To help mitigate the financial losses caused by the COVID-19 pandemic, the U.S. Department of Education awarded Miami more than $76 million through the Education Stabilization Fund (ESF).
More than two years after its announcement, “Lego Star Wars: The Skywalker Saga” finally launched on April 5.
Provost Jason Osborne’s tenure has been one filled with challenge and conflict – perhaps more than any Miami University provost.
When junior biomedical engineering major Ilsa Shaikh has free time, she spends it thinking about how to get clean water to a community she’s never been to.
On March 17, Miami University faculty and staff flocked to Hall Auditorium to celebrate the institution’s accomplishments throughout the COVID-19 pandemic.
Whether it’s the high vaccination rates, fewer COVID-19 restrictions or warmer weather, students are getting more involved.
Miami University announced it would tie its mask requirement to Butler County transmission levels. Currently, students are not required to wear masks in class unless asked by the instructor.
Beginning Wednesday, Miami University will now only require masks “in classrooms during instruction, laboratory or other research settings, and in healthcare settings,” according to the COVID Response Team.
At least one class has been dismissed early this semester due to students’ failure to follow university-wide mask wearing policies.
Oxford Mayor Bill Snavely said Oxford City Council will likely not renew the city’s emergency mask mandate, which expires March 1, at Council’s Feb. 15 meeting.
When senior diplomacy and global politics and political science major Halle Sarkisian started teaching group fitness classes at the Miami University Recreational Sports Center (the Rec) her sophomore year, she had no idea things would drastically change in just a few short months.
Forecasted hazardous weather and an ever-changing COVID-19 situation led to several changes to Miami University’s formal recruitment process for fraternities and sororities.