The contract system, found on Murphy Online, replaces the paper contracts used previously.
Classes meet twice a week for four weeks; come prepared to sweat.
Offered by the Shenehon Center for Real Estate, the 18-month program provides a comprehensive overview of commercial real estate.
The goal of the 13-member committee is to recommend a final candidate in December.
His talk is the next in a series dealing with the challenges of Catholic higher education.
That’s right. It has been more than a century since sparkling water has graced St. Thomas’ lower quadrangle.
The median between Cretin and Finn has been seeded; please avoid the area so the grass can grow.
April’s active market for single-family homes priced under $140,000 is one of several positive signs for the Twin Cities’ real estate market.
The tickets are for games on June 10 and June 12.
The Gallery is home to the American Museum of Asmat Art.
Sign up and receive a limited-edition ‘Twin Six’ T-shirt. New members will be entered into a drawing for Summer Experience packages.
The four career-coaching sessions are held weekly.
Works by infants, toddlers and preschoolers can be seen in the OEC lobby gallery.
The semiannual survey of industry leaders was conducted by the university’s real estate programs.
Honored yesterday for ethical conduct in the workplace, the marketplace and the community were Murphy Automotive, Western National Insurance and Schwan Food.
This year’s speakers feature a university president, a bank president and the head of Catholic Charities. The first of the four ceremonies, for the School of Law, will be held tomorrow.
Jackie Roehl is a champion of “culturally responsive” teaching methods.
The New York Times columnist spoke at St. Thomas last month as part of the Broadcast Journalist Series.
The latest housing data looks promising, but researchers caution that one month of data “does not mean our troubles are over.”
The Hall of Fame is a program of the Shenehon Center for Real Estate at St. Thomas; the deadline for nominations is May 15.
He will be interviewed by Minnesota Public Radio’s Stephen Smith. The program is free, but tickets are required.