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News Clips | January 14-17, 2023

Hundreds show up to pay tribute to Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. at rainy march

The University of Utah’s Equity, Diversity and Inclusion office led a march on Monday to “commemorate Dr. King’s legacy and the work of many activists during the Civil Rights movement.”

University of Utah will add 5,000 student housing units within 7 years

The University of Utah is aiming to make up ground on what it calls a “lack of on-campus and even near-campus student housing” by adding up to 5,000 new student housing units by 2030.

Undergraduate research powers discovery and workforce in Utah and beyond

USU and the U are in the top tier of the nation’s research universities.

Study: Genes responsible for body hair growth disabled in humans

Although humans are somewhat of a hairy species, we aren’t saturated in body hair like some mammals because the genes responsible for human body hair growth have largely been disabled.

College pantries in Utah learning to serve a more diverse range of students

School programs and activists working to stop the “starving student” stereotype.

With Roe overturned, Utah lawmakers consider changes to abortion law

There are at least seven bills addressing abortion that will be proposed and considered during the upcoming legislative session.

‘Hang in there,’ Utah real estate agents told. What does that mean for buyers and sellers?

Yes, home prices are dropping, but mortgage rates keep rising. So while a recession is unlikely, economists say, better times may still be a year off.

New study finds Utah is No. 1 in residential construction per capita

Utah is booming when it comes to residential home construction, but development experts are still wondering if construction will ever catch up with statewide demand.

How data-based solutions will be enhanced by The Tribune and Gardner Policy Institute

This collaborative effort will fuel meaningful, data-informed content and richer storytelling.

Children who suffered complications after COVID will not see recurrence after vaccine, study says

The COVID-19 vaccine does not cause any additional side effects for children who developed MIS-C, or multisystem inflammatory syndrome, a study co-authored by a Utah doctor found.

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