COVID-19 UPDATES • 11/30/2021
Lauren Hennings is the third recpient of the scholarship awarded to a student facing financial obstacles standing in the way of a graduate degree.
Joining the Center for Urban Studies with the Community Health Equity Research Institute supports the power of place in addressing health equity.
Scholars, students, educators and community members can research and learn about Haudenosaunee people in a new campus center.
As director of international alumni engagement, Wei Loon Leong keeps track of 11 alumni chapters around the globe.
Seth Parker Woods will present an evocative, theatrical and genre-bending program on Nov. 12 in Slee Hall.
Mame-Fatou Niang, a visiting scholar studying Blackness in contemporary France, is teaching a seminar this semester as the Melodia E. Jones Endowed Chair.
The fund aims to support the next generation of social justice advocates while honoring the late UB faculty member.
The study, led by Henry Louis Taylor Jr. and the Center for Urban Studies, will be discussed during a community presentation on Oct. 28.
The webinar presented by the School of Law examines a local case that went all the way to the U.S. Supreme Court.
The exhibition co-curated by UB faculty member Paul Vanouse opens Oct. 16 at the Albright-Knox Northland.
Dean Seneca’s course aims to show how the injustices faced by American Indian and Alaska Native people created many of today’s health disparities.
UB nursing researchers Hequembourg and Livingston will address disparities in alcohol and drug abuse among sexual minority youth.
Observing Indigenous Peoples Day on the second Monday in October honors the Indigenous peoples who were the first residents of North America.
Researchers halt their usual activities for a day for #ShutDownSTEM, taking action against racism in science and academia.
Faculty members Luis Chiesa, Athena Mutua and Anthony O’Rourke addressed how the law overlaps with many issues brought to the forefront by George Floyd’s death.
Cecil Foster says the protests in the wake of George Floyd’s death speak to and illustrate a flawed notion of citizenship in the U.S.
Students, medical residents, faculty and administrators are speaking out against racism and injustice, and launching new initiatives.
Urban studies expert Henry Louis Taylor Jr. says race and anti-racism — instead of terms like diversity and inclusion — must return to the center of discussions about inequity in the U.S.