They were awarded $1,500 and were among five teams that participated in the competition.
One of the speakers is well-known to the St. Thomas community. Dr. Bruce Kramer has ALS and is former dean of the College of Education, Leadership and Counseling.
Gavrilyuk, successor to Thomas Sullivan, discusses his role as a university collaborator and bridge-builder, and his journey from a solid-state physics student in Moscow to an internationally respected theologian at St. Thomas.
The World Press Institute forum is co-sponsored by St. Thomas’ College of Arts and Sciences and the Star Tribune newspaper.
Her free recital, sponsored by the St. Thomas Music Department, has been described as a “rare, exotic treat.”
Rabbi David Wirtschafter will interview Rosengren during this Jay Phillips Center for Interfaith Learning program.
The four professors will discuss their recent visit to Al Mustafa University for a Muslim-Christian dialogue conference.
The name sums it up: it’s at noon, it’s about art and it’s about music. It’s always fun and all are welcome.
Fifteen students from Justice and Peace Studies Professor Dr. Mike Klein’s “Conflict Transformation” class contributed teaching guides for the ebook “Teaching the Compassionate Rebel Revolution: Ordinary People Changing the World.”
Los Angeles Times investigative reporter Jason Felch will discuss the use of crowdsourcing and social media to find and track looted art.
This year Dr. Tonia Bock, whose area of research is moral development in adolescence and emerging adulthood, spent six weeks in Rome at John Cabot University, an American-accredited university. She taught a class of 11 study-abroad students during a five-week session in July.
Sam Friederichs ’07, a marine biologist and consultant for National Geographic, heads the National Geographic Crittercam billfish program. He hopes the footage he retrieves will lead to conservation achievements and funding.
The new major was developed in answer to the many requests from students who were interested in family studies and wanted to create their own individualized majors.
McEvers is the first of four speakers in this season’s Minnesota Public Radio News’ Broadcast Journalist Series.
Many of the 58 works on display through Jan. 4 are from a private collection donated to the university by its former president, Father Dennis Dease.
Dr. Geoffrey Coates will discuss plastics that have reduced environmental impacts.
That’s what Carol Bruess was told during a summer workshop, and she found it difficult to do that – and nothing else – for a full minute. In fact, she just about lost it at 43.5 seconds. But she held on, and today in The Scroll she advises how meditation and mindfulness make us better at almost everything we do. So slow down – and just breathe!
The true Catholic novelist, Flannery O’Connor suggests, is meant to see with stereoscopic vision: both the eyes of the Church and the artist are necessary to produce something distinctively Catholic and distinctively worth looking at.
Caritas Veritate is a confederation of Catholic charitable institutions dedicated to recruiting, forming, mobilizing and engaging young volunteers in the spirit of Pope Benedict’s encyclical Deus Caritas Est.
In the age of distance learning and virtual classrooms, Catholic Studies boasts a vibrant community.
We live together. We pray together. We study together. And we love one another all for the sake of something much greater than any of us, the Catholic Studies program and the Lord, our God.