As he sat in a prayer service Saturday night for Michael Larson, Father Dennis Dease felt thankful for the impact that the young man, who died in a house fire earlier that day, had on so many lives. The president of St. Thomas explains why today in The Scroll.
Carol Bruess loves the creativity of St. Thomas students this time of year, and their latest effort at building a snowman (snowwoman?) has brought some cheer and laughter to her neighborhood east of campus. Check out the creature and its lifestyle amenities today in The Scroll.
The financial turmoil of the past three years has greatly impacted many Americans' financial plans for retirement. However, Twin Cities residents may be faring better than most, according to a recent survey by Ameriprise Financial, which happens to be headquartered in Minneapolis.
Kim Nelson has only been a chief financial officer since 2007, when she joined SPS Commerce Inc. But she’s already achieved one thing few other CFOs have in that time: A successful initial public offering.
Award recognizes faculty committed to teaching and learningNominations for the second annual Julie Hays Teaching Award are now being accepted. Introduced in 2009, this annual award was created to recognize fa...
After Saturday's football playoff loss to Bethel, Glenn Caruso was candid with his Tommies: "I told the team this hurts, it should hurt and it will hurt for awhile," he said. Darned right it hurts, reflects one fan today in The Scroll. He tries to explain why.
You remember the words to that song, don't you? Carol Bruess sure does. She seems to hear them every day, and she concludes today in The Scroll that our campus has the same "zippity" and a large dose of "doo dah" this week, thanks to a "post-Thanksgiving, pre-finals, beginning-of-Advent buzz."
Like Apple’s Steve Jobs, Nash Finch CEO Alec Covington climbed the corporate ranks after completing only a high school degree. On Friday, November 19, the UST Retail Club hosted Mr. Covington for its CEO Luncheon Event, "Navigating the Recession and Coming Out Ahead."
Unless you know the author personally, and have been scientifically proven to be a better writer than the originator, it’s probably best not to attempt a direct “translation” of a major work or seminal document.
Brady Narloch enjoys helping out in a seventh-grade classroom this semester because it forces him to play the role of a teacher, not just a college student, yet at the same time he has fun trying to think like a kid. He writes about the experience today in The Scroll.
I was recently touched by an inspirational act of one of our full-time faculty members in the classroom and thought it worthy of noting in this forum to give you a glimspe of the great people and things going on here at UST.
Dave Nimmer always likes Thanksgiving, but even more so this year, and he tells you why today in The Scroll. Dave has that glass-half-full smile because of everything he sees around campus these days: good jobs, good teaching, a new athletic and recreation complex and an undefeated football team making everyone proud at Homecoming. And it helps, he adds, to be able to buy a great cup of coffee right here in our library. Happy Thanksgiving!
Miles Trump doesn't blame Minnesota sports fans for getting a little down on their teams. A lot of what he sees out there isn't pretty ... except, that is, at St. Thomas! The sports editor of TommieMedia.com finds success everywhere he turns on campus these days – and a lot of fans are caught up in the excitement. Check out what Miles has to say today in The Scroll, and take note: He expects to see you at a Tommie game soon, starting with Saturday's NCAA football playoff opener in O'Shaughnessy Stadium.
Patrick Klinger, vice president of marketing for the Minnesota Twins, and Charlie Callahan from Periscope, talked about the baseball team’s extremely successful “This is Twins Territory” advertising campaign at a recent Master’s Pub.
Sarah Gallenberg celebrated what her family calls "Airplane Day" earlier this month, and it gave her a chance to reflect anew on her life as a South Korean adoptee who grew up in the United States. Sarah writes about her experiences – and how "the unknown aspects of who I am show up in the mirror every morning" – in The Scroll.