News Clips Email

News Clips | March 1-3, 2023

Jill McCluskey says she trusts the University of Utah now—but the work isn’t done

She spoke about the murder of 21-year-old Lauren McCluskey in October 2018, saying the campus police department has changed for the better.

Moon-dust shield could help fight climate change on Earth

The proposed solution isn't perfect but could help buy us some time, researchers say.

University of Utah service tracks drug shortages for patients, health care providers nationwide

The University of Utah Health's Drug Information Service clinical pharmacists are busy tracking drug shortages nationwide to help patients and their health care providers.

Utah Senate approves $5M settlement in death of U of U student, House to vote next

The Utah Senate approved the $5 million settlement reached between the University of Utah and the parents of Zhifan Dong, an international student who was killed last year at a Salt Lake City hotel.

Bill to honor inclusivity at graduation ceremonies moves through Utah Legislature

Utah students hoping to wear religious or cultural attire during graduation ceremonies may be in luck, as a bill intended to promote inclusivity is making its way through the Legislature.

As gender-based violence rises, these professors ask Utahns to advocate for change

As gender-based violence in Utah continues to rise, two University of Utah professors called for each community member to do their part in enacting change.

Utah's unemployment rate increases slightly to start 2023, employees add new skills to resumes

Utah’s job market continues to remain strong and the demand for labor is growing in the state.

‘Historic’ tax cut, social media regulation, new abortion restrictions. Here’s what lawmakers decided on March 1.

The Utah Legislature is quickly passing bills in the final days of the 2023 legislative session. This blog will be updated as bills are passed, or not.

Utah researcher who coined ‘racial battle fatigue’ says more work ahead

The feeling of racial battle fatigue is not an isolated experience, but rather a build up of people having to deal with racial hate and hostility, whether it is violent or subtle.

Access to midwives and doulas could reduce the maternal mortality of Black women

Vanessa Bassett specifically chose her OB-GYN because she wanted a doctor who could relate to her, someone who has had similar experiences. “I am a Black woman, so I come with different health concerns,” she said.

imagine U
This email was sent to %%_subscriberkey%%.
Continue receiving our emails, add us to your address book.
Manage Subscriptions