Studio portrait of  VP of Auxiliary Services Bruce Van den Berghe.

Bruce Van den Berghe Announces Retirement

After 30 years of service to the University of St. Thomas, Bruce Van den Berghe, associate vice president for auxiliary services, will retire effective Oct. 5. “Bruce has been a key player in this institution for a long time,” said Mark Vangsgard vice president for business affairs and chief financial officer. “Most people do not realize that he is responsible for so many things."
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Sign Up for Fall Bowling Leagues

Students, faculty and staff of all skill levels are invited to sign up by Thursday, Sept. 13. League bowling will run from Sept. 17 through Nov. 15 in the Anderson Student Center.
Bikers

The Weigh-In: Lance Armstrong and the Complex World of Anti-Doping Arbitration

Armstrong claims the system was biased, and chose to no longer fight the doping charges leveled against him. “There comes a point in every man’s life when he has to say, ‘Enough is enough,’" the seven-time Tour de France winner and Olympic bronze medalist said in his announcement. "For me, that time is now.”John Wendt sheds some light on the arbitration process and why Armstrong may have made his decision.
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Undergraduate Students: Verify Address Information

Each fall semester the University of St. Thomas requires all degree-seeking undergraduate students to verify their address information. The verification process is done electronically through Murphy Online.
School of Law alum Stephanie Boucher (class of 2006) talks on her cell phone during a portrait session in The Edge coffee shop in Minneapolis April 20, 2012 for St. Thomas Lawyer magazine. Boucher works for the Minnesota Law Collective, a non-profit that provides legal services to people who cannot afford an attorney but do not qualify to be represented by a public defender.

Stephanie Boucher ’06: Standing in the Gap

It may not be the gap between the 99 percent and the 1 percent, but an enormous void can be found in the world of criminal justice. It is the gap between individuals who are poor enough to qualify for a public defender, and those who can afford a private attorney.