University of Michigan
News for faculty, staff and retirees

July 22, 2019

Campus News

July 8, 2014

A peek inside the President's House renovations

When the university gets a new president, the official residence often undergoes changes as well. That is the case this summer as U-M prepares for the retirement of Mary Sue Coleman and the arrival of Mark Schlissel.

July 1, 2014

Mary A. Rackham Institute brings together three centers

Effective Tuesday, the Mary A. Rackham Institute at U-M, directed by Cheryl King, brings together the University Center for the Child and Family, University Center for Language and Literacy, and Psychological Clinic.

June 26, 2014

Plaque honoring President Coleman to be unveiled in Union

President Mary Sue Coleman will be forever present at the Michigan Union after the Michigan Union Board of Representatives on Tuesday unveils a bronze plaque honoring her, and adds her portrait and service tribute to the display of U-M presidents. 

June 23, 2014

Lightning Safety Awareness Week puts focus on weather precautions

University officials would like to remind members of the campus community about important information to help plan for and response to various weather situations.

National Lightning Safety Awareness Week is June 22-28.

Washtenaw County's emergency broadcasters are:

June 23, 2014

U-M names Jones Luong director of International Institute

LSA Interim Dean Susan Gelman has named Pauline Jones Luong as director of the International Institute. She will serve a three-year term, effective July 1.

"I am honored and excited to lead the International Institute," said Jones Luong, professor of political science.

June 20, 2014

Labor panel rules on GSRA matter

A Michigan Employment Relations Commission ruling, released June 19, determined that graduate student research assistants at the University of Michigan are students, not employees, under the definition contained in the state Public Employment Relations Act.

June 23, 2014

Observatory nights stir awe, sense of adventure

In Victorian steam-era Ann Arbor of the mid- to late 19th century, the most extraordinary stargazing took some work.

To see stunning detail of the moon, Jupiter, Saturn and other celestial bodies, one had to reach up, grab thick ropes, and pull.


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