Recent News

University of Arizona engineering student Andre Schreiber will spend six months alongside the Renault F1 Team at the French automotive company's technical center in Enstone, England. (Photo courtesy of the Federation Internationale de l'Automobile)
Jan. 30, 2020
UArizona engineering undergraduate Andre Schreiber was among seven students selected internationally to spend a year in the U.K. testing and designing parts for some of the world’s fastest cars.
In this artist's rendering of NASA's Spitzer Space Telescope in space, the background is shown in infrared light. (Image: NASA/JPL-Caltech)
Jan. 30, 2020
The Spitzer Infrared Space Telescope, featuring instruments and technology developed at the University of Arizona, has lifted the veil on objects in nearly every corner of the universe.
Jan. 29, 2020
The University of Arizona has made its inaugural appearance on Forbes' third annual Best Employers For Diversity list, placing at No. 241 out of 500 businesses with at least 1,000 employees.
Baja California peninsula from space. (Photo: NASA Earth Observatory)
Jan. 29, 2020
A $2.6 million grant is funding a study of how geologic activity, rainfall patterns and climate cycles might have shaped the evolution and biodiversity of the Baja California peninsula.
Jan. 27, 2020
Experts will focus on climate, space, artificial intelligence and genetic engineering – four topics that continue to change the world and influence the way people will live in the future.
Jan. 22, 2020
Routing people with opioid use disorders toward treatment instead of jail is the goal of a program involving the University of Arizona and several community partners.
Jan. 21, 2020
If you subscribe to "Fake it until you make it" at work, you're likely compromising your personal health and professional goals, according to a University of Arizona researcher.
Jan. 21, 2020
Observational studies suggest that prosecutors' race and class biases are among the primary drivers for disparities in criminal justice. Recent research indicates otherwise.
Frogs, like mammals, originated as predominantly nocturnal animals, but maintained the ability to communicate acoustically after switching to being active during the day. (Photo: Peter Trimming)
Jan. 17, 2020
A study tracing acoustic communication across the tree of life of land-living vertebrates reveals that the ability to vocalize does not seem to drive the formation of new species across vertebrates.

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