Professor Jerry Organ was recognized as one of the "Most Influential People in Legal Education" by National Jurist for his work requiring law schools to post scholarship retention policies.
Three Catholic Studies graduate students reflect on what drew them to the program and how their course of study has influenced their lives.
The University of St. Thomas will be closed from December 21, 2013, until January 2, 2014, to allow our faculty, staff and students to enjoy the holidays with family and friends. On behalf of each of us at the Opus College of Business, we wish you a safe, happy and healthy holiday season.
Researchers say the metro area is one of the most-affordable housing markets in the nation.
Six current undergraduate students are asked to reflect on their academic courses and to answer the question: “Why is a Catholic Studies degree ‘More Than a Minor Advantage?’”
A child’s first way to make money is often learned in the front yard, selling Dixie cups of lemonade from a fold-up card table on a hot sunny day. They use this “lemonade stand” to make a little money and wind up getting some basic exposure to running a business. One University of St. Thomas class is moving the lemonade stand concept out of the front yard and into the real-world.
The Benedict XVI Institute was a joint project of the Center for Catholic Studies and Caritas in Veritate International
Cardinal Timothy Dolan, archbishop of New York, joined 600 guests of the Center for Catholic Studies on Oct. 26 at the University of St. Thomas to celebrate 20 years of Catholic Studies at the university.
The World Trade Institute recently appointed Associate Professor Mariana Hernández Crespo as a faculty member. She joins a selective international network of experts, furthering WTI’s efforts in leading the global path in negotiation, implementation, and prevention of disputes under International Investment Agreements.
Gino Lambo and Father Ryan Lewis are two of Catholic Studies’ class of 1995 – the program’s first graduating class. Both men reflect here on how Catholic Studies deepened their faith and influenced their lives and work.
There have been a number of groups meeting around campus this academic year to examine and talk about diversity and explore ways that UST faculty, staff and students can increase their facility in being ambassadors for inclusion. Several activities are planned for the remainder of the year, writes professor Ann Johnson.
UST faculty, staff, students, and any ACTC students and St. Paul community members are invited to submit their prose, poetry and visual art to the literary magazine by Dec. 9.
Exercise science majors Rachel Britton and Marysa Meyer teamed up to see if abdominal strength plays a role in figure skaters’ ability to complete jump rotations.
The program, which featured Kathy Wurzer, Matthew Sanford, and Dr. Bruce Kramer, can be heard on MPR this Friday; it will be broadcast on TPT on Sunday, Jan. 12, 2014.
While lifetime earnings are a good start toward measuring properly all of the returns from a college education, they are by no means the end of the story.
More than 35 years as an actor, director and producer in theater have brought Mary Beidler Gearen spiritual meaning, artistic challenge and professional recognition
UST faculty talk about broadening their scope and keeping students engaged.
Building field skills and exploring earth history in the desert.
If you had been passing by the biomechanics lab on the second floor of the Anderson Athletic and Recreation Complex on a recent cold April morning and glanced in the window, you might have stopped for a longer look.
Researchers from the Shenehon Center for Real Estate examine why the Twin Cities continues to have so few homes on the market.
Christian theologians have baptized Platonic intellectual intuition by applying it to the biblical texts that describe an encounter with God as a kind of seeing. Thomas Aquinas summed up this tradition when he wrote: “the highest and perfect happiness of intellectual nature consists in the vision of God.”
Jane Kramer, along with teammates Nana Yaa Dodi and Marine Melin, won the graduate competition for her concept Lou Lou Ingredients. The idea was born in Kramer’s kitchen, preparing gluten- and dairy-free snacks for her kids and their friends dealing with food allergies. She noticed grocery stores made similar products, but didn’t offer full meals. She plans to change that.
Speakers are Dr. David Andow from the University of Minnesota and Dr. Christopher Thompson from the St. Paul Seminary School of Divinity.
A leaked draft of a United Nations climate change report suggests that the world's food supply is increasingly at risk.
St. Thomas’ Commercial Real Estate Survey Finds ‘Essentially Neutral’ Outlook With Gradual Improvement Ahead
Data shows the semiannual survey of 50 commercial real estate industry leaders correctly predicted this year’s higher rents, occupancy rates and the cost of building materials.