The forum began as a two-hour video conference in 1988 and has grown to become one the nation’s leading conferences for advancing diversity in the workplace.
On Sept. 11, the School of Law community lost a dear friend, Diana Hamilton ’06. Diana was honored on Nov. 2 with the Alumna Achievement Award presented posthumously by Dr. Artika Tyner ’06 to Diana’s parents, LaVonne and Luches Hamilton, and her sister, Kristi, to recognize Diana’s achievements.
In the Commutations Clinic, students learn the real, hard work it takes to temper justice with mercy.
Tommie entrepreneurs are making their mark, and the Seahawks take a Tommie to the Super Bowl.
Three pieces of the I-35W bridge will serve to remind engineering students that the things they build will have lasting impact.
The granting of promotion recognizes the achievements of faculty in their teaching, professional engagement and service to the university.
Life sometimes presents opportunities that can be turning points for those with the eyes to see them. Tim Flynn ’11 is one who has recognized those key moments and used them to build a career of upholding human rights.
Bankruptcy clinics help people find a fresh start.
The 26th annual conference recognizes outstanding individuals and organizations for efforts related to diversity and inclusion.
Lyman Johnson sees the business sphere as one more moral endeavor, capable of much good and much bad. Read more about his thoughts on corporate law in society in this commentary.
Professor Sisk Asks Supreme Court to Hear Case by Mdewakanton Band Seeking Recovery for Land, Revenues Diverted by Federal Government
Urging the United States Supreme Court to hear a case by a Minnesota band of Indians seeking recovery for breach of trust against the federal government, Professor Gregory Sisk filed an amicus curiae brief Jan. 31.
A family finds asylum with the help of the Immigration Clinic.
Professors Tom Berg and Teresa Stanton Collett separately filed amicus briefs with the United States Supreme Court this week, urging the court to uphold the religious freedom of for-profit corporations.
The hundreds of people who have worked to build our community over the past 12 years – faculty, staff, students, alumni, donors and mentors – have been motivated by a mission that calls us to be part of a cause that is bigger than ourselves.
Three teams from the Opus College of business competed in the recent Junior Achievement Corporate Titan Challenge, applying their experience with business simulation and management from the Full-time MBA program.
The program is the next in the 'Hot Topics: Cool Talk' series.
Instead of double-digit gains in median sale prices, things should calm down. And with fewer homes underwater, our historically low inventory should improve.
Phil Johnson '11Initially, I questioned whether my volunteer activity as a member of the 4th District Ethics and Professional Responsibility Committee fulfills the mission of the law school. “Mission,” I r...
Building on the success of the STA courses, OCB has broadened the number of international learning opportunities available to MBA students enabling students to better look ahead to, and plan for, future international learning opportunities.
St. Thomas Baroque Group to Open Season Feb. 8 With Works Written by Three Great Composers ‘in Their Callow Youth’
The 15th anniversary free concert in St. Mary’s Chapel is presented by the Society for the Doctrinal Affectation of Baroque Music.
State Advisory Committee to the U.S. Commission on Civil Rights Releases Report Co-authored by Students, Professors on Unemployment Disparity in Minnesota
This new report co-authored by students and professors from the University of St. Thomas School of Law examines the underlying causes of racial disparity in unemployment and recommendations for change.
Spring is coming early to the university’s gallery; the exhibition features a range of styles and media used to portray plants and flowers.
A simple classroom project brings hope – and hats – to hundreds of children with cancer. Love Your Melon kicks off its national tour this week bringing its mission to more than a dozen cities.
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.