sea net exhibit
July 28, 2017 to January 28, 2018

Exhibit: Ghost Nets

100 Objects exhibition logo
August 24, 2017 to June 22, 2018

The University of Virginia in 100 Objects

News Highlights

James E. Ryan stands poised to return to Grounds as the next president of the University of Virginia after spending more than four years as dean of the Harvard Graduate School of Education.

Anne Verbiscer, a planetary astronomer who played a key role in NASA’s multinational Cassini mission to Saturn, is now watching its controlled demise.

A daylong event will probe how driverless cars will change Charlottesville and other small to mid-sized towns. And yes, there will be driverless cars there, too.

An international team of researchers has found a way to diagnose disease and predict patient outcomes simply by measuring unbelievably small changes in interactions between molecules inside the body.

The University Working Group reviewing the Aug. 11 violent demonstration of white supremacists on Grounds released a report Monday.

A new UVA study has found a troubling lack of adherence to a potentially lifesaving treatment regimen among breast cancer patients who take opioids to manage their pain.

As the University of Virginia strategically invests in expanding and enhancing its research enterprise, with the goal of doubling by 2022 the sponsored programs base from 2015 levels – the payoff is becoming apparent.

Anyone who has taken high school biology knows that photosynthesis is the process by which plants convert sunlight into energy for growth.

Adding another reason for doctors to avoid the overuse of antibiotics, new research shows that a reduction in the variety of microbes in the gut interferes with the immune system’s ability to fight off disease.

President Teresa A. Sullivan offered thanks Sunday to students, faculty, staff, public safety and health officials who persevered through two days of violence brought on by white supremacists who descended on the city for a rally that turned deadly.

UVA’s Christopher Ruhm, a professor of public policy and economics in the Frank Batten School of Leadership and Public Policy, has been carefully tracking the crisis for more than a year, researching accuracy problems with drug overdose-related death reporting.