Psychology Associate Professor Brenda Whitehead, a gerontologist whose research focuses on stress in later life, developed a survey for people ages 60+ to hear about their stressors and joys during this historic pandemic.
With 45 years of research work on the World War I African experience and more than 150 oral histories with African WWI veterans, Professor Joe Lunn was contacted by the "Finding Your Roots" team to help interpret WWI ancestor's documents for show.
UM-Dearborn names 50 students to its 11th class of Difference Makers.
Keviyan Richardson says his UM-Dearborn education helps guide him when working in his city. The latest project — called American Riad — may be the biggest community project he's done yet.
The exchange program, sponsored by the U.S. Department of State Bureau of Educational and Cultural Affairs, awarded multiple grants to UM-Dearborn faculty in the 2019-2020 cycle.
Campus Study Abroad has opportunities to study in several countries. Course registration, financial aid deadlines are approaching.
The exhibition series looks at food, politics, cultural celebrations, art and more — whatever allows someone to celebrate their full selves in their halal spaces.
Assistant Professor Joshua Akers' working paper outlines the housing policies and other factors that have allowed speculative buyers to contribute to neighborhood instability and blight in Detroit.
Maureen Linker stepped into her library director role officially last month. But she’s been working in the scholarly space for some time now and you probably have noticed her student-focused approach.
With hashtags and history at times grouping authority and the public on opposing sides, what can be done to bring everyone back together? Police officers are working with educators to understand the public point of view during the campus-created Alternatives to Violent Force training.
Conflict is in every job and it’s not always a bad thing. But at the public level — for a community to thrive — it needs to be managed effectively.
Attendees at the Fall 2019 Commencement ceremony on Saturday, Dec. 14 heard from two student speakers and saw six students honored with the top award.
UM-Dearborn graduates join the 610,000 strong U-M alumni community as Saturday’s Fall 2019 commencement ceremonies grant 755 degrees.
As Michigan Journal Editor-in-Chief Chanel Stitt prepares for graduation, she’s thankful for the experiences and advice she’s gained on campus — especially what’s helped her gain a thicker skin when it comes to processing the criticism that comes with today’s career in journalism.
Tappe, longtime UM-Dearborn educator and holder of multiple U-M graduate degrees, died Nov. 4 at age 64.
November’s designated as Native American Heritage Month. But Anthropology Associate Professor Brian McKenna reminds his students in campus’ Indians of North America course that we benefit from the knowledge of this country’s indigenous people all year long.
Adding to the burgeoning field of Arab American literature, Assistant Professor Ghassan Abou-Zeineddine is gathering creative nonfiction essays to share what it's like to live in the local Arab American community
To come up with solutions for a community challenge, new campus initiative trains students in data gathering, encourages them to work together and shows ways to tackle complex problems.
Three UM-Dearborn professors talk about revamping their approaches to face-to-face and online courses.
Senior Danielle Anderson shows how grassroots movements around public breastfeeding changed state policy.
Whether you need a good fright or cozy comforts, UM-Dearborn in autumn is a-maize-ing. Here are campus suggestions on how to get the most out of fall.
Most of us have heard that bees are disappearing. And that’s not good news for our gardens or food supply. Senior Kaitlyn Tatro and the Environmental Interpretive Center have a plan for aiding bees and other insect pollinators. And, if you choose, it could involve your backyard.
Fall 2019 starts with several upgraded labs and some major progress on our newest building.
Twenty-five years after the Rwandan genocide, the African country continues to work on healing through remembrance and reconciliation. Four faculty members whose research focuses on trauma and recovery recently traveled to the African country to learn from the Rwandan people.
Anthropology Professor John Chenoweth spent his summer on the Cape Cod National Seashore looking for “350-year-old trash.” Along with 13 students, Chenoweth brought artifacts to the Anthropology Lab to learn more about one of America’s first colonial settlements.