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UB News

5/9/17

James Smist was seven years old when his father, Felix Smist, graduated in mechanical engineering from the UB School of Engineering and Applied Sciences.

4/13/17

Applications for undergraduate admission at UB are up 7.5 percent over last year, and are expected to top 27,000 for the first time.

4/9/17

“Gov. Cuomo’s Bio Life Sciences initiative will be a transformative program ensuring New York’s leadership and commitment to scientific research,” said UB President Satish K. Tripathi.

3/27/17

She is an expert in commercial law, insurance law, regulation of financial entities and legal ethics.

3/6/17

Guidance and support will be provided to members of the university community.

The President in the News

6/27/17

An article in the Buffalo News reports the UB School of Dental Medicine has completed the first phase of a $25 million renovation of its pre-clinical simulation center and patient clinics, the school’s first major renovation in 30 years, and quotes UB President Satish K. Tripathi.

6/25/17

An article on Economic Times about concerns students from India and their parents have about studying in the U.S. following the election of Donald Trump as president reports UB had roughly 1,600 Indian students in the fall of 2016, and interviews UB President Satish K. Tripathi.

6/22/17

An article reports that the leaders of Kaleida Health and Erie County Medical Center, along with UB President Satish K. Tripathi, issued a joint statement this week warning that the new health care bill emerging in Congress “will ultimately make health care more expensive for patients, doctors and hospitals.”

6/19/17

Satish K. Tripathi urges federal lawmakers to reject a bill that would repeal and replace the Affordable Care Act, according to Buffalo Business First.

6/16/17

An article in Business First reports UB President Satish K. Tripathi is among the leaders of some of Buffalo’s largest health care institutions who are urging the Western New York legislative delegation to reject the Republican-led replacement of the Affordable Care Act, which they suggest could cost New York $10.5 billion and more than 86,000 jobs.