Check out all the fun students had at this year's Spring Fling event.
The Pathways2Teaching program was created five years ago by Margarita Bianco, EdD, SEHD associate professor, to introduce high school students to critical issues of educational justice and to teaching as a potential career path.
After two years of hiatus, Copper Nickel, the literary journal housed at CU Denver, is back. Even after two years, people from across the country remember Copper Nickel and are thrilled to see it back.
DENVER—Emotions spilled over among CU Denver students, as well as among University of Colorado leaders, during a discussion of a proposed CU Denver wellness center at Friday's CU Board of Regents meeting in the Student Commons Building.
DENVER—Nuria Piadilla Just, a third-year doctoral student in cancer biology, enthusiastically explained her research into head and neck squamous cell carcinoma when fellow student Adam Duster stopped at her project poster.
My own journey through experiential learning made me understand who I am and where I want to be. Now I can witness CU Denver students achieve that same self-understanding every day. That is learning with purpose.
AnneMarie Rossi, a CU Denver grad, strode confidently across the stage of Denver’s Ellie Caulkins Opera House last week. As one of the featured speakers at the TEDxYouth@MileHigh, she had the opportunity to talk about mindfulness.
The DAWN Clinic is a student-staffed free clinic that serves uninsured adults from the Aurora community. Anschutz students serve their neighbors and learn what it means to provide quality health care to a population in need.
DENVER (April 7, 2015) – Music legend Todd Rundgren strolled into CU Denver’s King Center, dropped into a chair and began reminiscing about a career spanning half a century.
DENVER—The director of "Rolling Papers," a documentary about Colorado's historic recreational marijuana legalization, said the University of Colorado Denver College of Arts & Media (CAM) gave him the tools and resources to go out and learn by doing.
On March 27, more than 1,500 high school students from various schools across Denver visited CU Denver for a firsthand look into what the university can offer.
First a math/computer science teacher, then a police officer, and now a cyber crimes investigator for the Secret Service, senior instructor Jason Lewis teaches students about technology, crime, and answering tragedy with justice.
To learn with purpose, in my eyes, is to gain an education that serves your future, rather than just your present.
DENVER—You know a project is special when students happily keep working when almost everyone else has cleared out for spring break.
DENVER—Before fields turn ablaze with poppies and daffodils, a somewhat different rite of spring fills the air outside the Arts Building. This one is all about heat: flying sparks, glowing embers and flowing iron.
Students, faculty and staff at CU Denver talk about the many different ways they learn with purpose.
Where once were tired theatre seats, tattered film screens, and dusty projectors, now lives the vision of a fresh, bright learning space for CU Denver’s College of Arts and Media.
For students to learn with purpose, we must recognize that our job as professors is not necessarily to get them that first job. Instead, I believe our responsibility is to build the foundation for a student’s career.
AURORA, Colo.—Postdoctoral fellows are investigators who perform basic science research that finds its way into applications that help humankind in myriad ways — from civil engineering to environmental science to disease therapies.
Join us for a day in the life of CU South Denver. You may be surprised to find out what’s going on every day!