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August 24, 2017 to June 22, 2018

The University of Virginia in 100 Objects

October 22, 2017 to October 22, 2018

McIntire Dept of Music - Chamber Music Series

News Highlights

Law School's Bavarro Hall
Featured Story | June 21, 2018

UVA Accolades

The University earns a gold medal for sustainability, Curry School ranking, a law professor is appointed to a major federal oversight committee and a media studies professor’s book on the film industry takes home two awards.

The scholars gathered on Grounds last week for an international conference examining how big data and the new frontiers of media technology introduced by Facebook, Google and other global companies have penetrated our daily lives.

How can preschool teachers curb disruptive behavior before it hinders learning? A new UVA study evaluates the effectiveness of data-driven video consultation on teaching strategies.

Previous UVA research linked the bite of the lone star tick to an allergy to red meat. Now, preliminary findings suggest that those bitten – even if they don’t develop obvious allergic symptoms – may face a significantly greater risk of heart disease.

An aquarium fish may help researchers solve such neurological diseases as muscular dystrophy, multiple sclerosis, autism and others.

UVA law professor Mila Versteeg’s research has found that just because a right is enshrined in a national constitution does not mean citizens can breathe easy.

With the gift, the center can innovate new programs and help more members of the University’s teaching community “become the teachers they want to be.

Human papillomavirus vaccines have the promise of preventing cervical cancers, yet vaccination rates remain well below the 80 percent target rate among youths ages 13 to 17.

An analysis of U.S. four-year, public engineering school graduation rates shows that UVA produces the highest on-time graduation rate of undergraduate engineering students among peer institutions nationwide.

As the new president of the National Council of Teachers of Mathematics, UVA professor Robert Q. Berry is asking tough questions about the future of teaching math – all in the pursuit of greater access, equity and joy in mathematics.

The guide helps researchers who are mapping out the human body, molecule by molecule, avoid potential pitfalls that could inadvertently compromise their work.