Associate Professor Kevin Early, a criminologist and expert in the field, is featured on the BET+ series "American Gangster: Trap Queens," which gives a platform for people to share their stories, addresses racial, income and gender disparities, and, in most cases, shows a redemptive arc.
People are still extremely skeptical of letting machines do the driving. Here’s how we might get past that.
The city of Dearborn and Professor Jacob Napieralski's advanced GIS students are working together — through the aid of a $25,000 Ford College Community Challenge grant — to map and increase Dearborn's tree canopy, understand flood hazards, and streamline multimodal route planning.
For autonomous vehicles to become mainstream, we’ll have to train them to play nice with everyone who uses the road.
Our new vice provost for research talks about the push to make interdisciplinary work a mainstay of the university’s research culture.
The university's cocurricular programs are uniting and expanding under a new banner.
With 20-plus years as a finance professional, new Vice Chancellor for Business Affairs Bryan Dadey brings a vast array of business and finance experience to campus.
When it comes to the stock market, is there a difference between a Wall Street bet and an investment?
Finance Lecturer Nick Vlisides, who teaches UM-Dearborn’s Investment Fund Management course, weighs in on the r/WallStreetBets story and what it says about hedge funds, buyer behavior and the stock market.
The UM-Dearborn DEI working group continues to meet, generate ideas and review campus community suggestions regarding diversity, equity and inclusion.
The technology needed to realize the dream of fully autonomous personal vehicles is growing steadily. But so is the list of hard-to-solve problems.
SOAR Program Director Ellen Judge-Gonzalez is honored with the University of Michigan Sarah Goddard Power Distinguished Service Award, which recognizes individuals who have made significant contributions to the betterment of women through leadership.
Zoom fatigue got you down? Experiment with these techniques for smoother, more productive, more interesting team meetings.
Among the accolades: The College of Business’ Online MBA is No. 1 in the state; the College of Engineering and Computer Science has two top-ranked online graduate programs.
UM-Dearborn's Voice/Vision Holocaust Survivor Oral History Archive was awarded a $20,000 Ravitz Grant to expand a history course on the Holocaust.
If you’re looking for silver linings, here’s one.
UM-Dearborn political science experts Nancy Kursman and Julio Borquez break down what partisan-split power in the Senate means for our country and how we can begin to repair political polarization.
Lecturer Geri Pappas talks about the challenges digital education poses for students who are English learners and how faculty can give them the support they need.
Student Naomi Alvarado earns grant from Michigan Medicine’s Depression Center for her mental health awareness project.
Associate Professor Wencong Su breaks down some technology and culture changes that could help us cut carbon emissions from personal vehicles.
African and African American Studies Assistant Professor Terri Laws talks about the role of transparency, acknowledgement and actionable change in repairing the broken trust behind the COVID vaccine hesitation in communities of color.
UM-Dearborn financial planning experts share five things people can do to ensure wishes are followed when it comes to wills, planned gifts, advanced directives and estate planning.
Learning management systems like Canvas do allow faculty to see some student activity. But a UM-Dearborn Canvas support specialist says it’s far from being a surveillance system.
Serving as the UM-Dearborn Chancellor from 1993 through 1999, James (Jim) C. Renick led campus during a time of considerable growth.
As part of an MCubed project, two UM-Dearborn undergrads created original pieces that are now part of the collection at Detroit’s Douglass Academy for Young Men.
Saturday was a big day for the UM-Dearborn community — more than 1000 students from August and December graduated. Although there wasn’t a physical ceremony due to the pandemic, the community rallied to recognize the achievements of these 2020 graduates.