Justin Carpenter, Paul Smith and Antonius Keddis, engineering graduate students, have received National GEM Consortium Fellowships. Graduate Education for Minorities (GEM) awards are given to highly qualified but underrepresented individuals from minority communities. The fellowships include a $10,000 stipend over three semesters, a minimum of two paid summer internships with a GEM employer member and full tuition and fees at a GEM member university.
Tuesday, July 30, 2013
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Campus & Community
- 130th Commencement: Horns Up, Class of 2013!With music, fireworks, an Olympic champion and thousands of cheering graduates,...
- Class of 2013: What Starts Here Changes the World (Seriously)Meet some outstanding members of the Class of 2013: After watching each...
- Landmarks: Art on The Forty AcresWhile you're wandering through campus, take a moment to notice the public...
- Architecture School No. 2 for Student SatisfactionClose relationships with faculty, collaborative projects and strong professional...
- 130th Commencement: Horns Up, Class of 2013!
PolicyElections 2012: University experts weigh in on the issues The 2012 election season is promising to be one of the most unpredictable cycles...Comments OffNo comments
WorldWhere undergrads find a spark for creativity Through exposure to and interaction with collection materials at the Harry Ransom...Post a commentComments (1)
VideoCelebrating the legacy of Lady Bird Johnson This year marks the centennial of Lady Bird Johnson's birth. Watch a video about...Post a commentComments (10)
VideoRecognizing student success To mark the Migrant Student Program's 25th anniversary, watch 2006 Student of the...Post a commentComments (21)
VideoAdvancing cancer research in Texas and beyond In this video, Professor Tanya Paull explains how next-generation medicine may be...Comments OffNo comments
PhotoWhere gardening is all but elementary At the University of Texas Elementary School, students get a taste of organic gardening...Post a commentComments (2)
VideoMicroraptor suggests feathers evolved to attract mates Julia Clarke, assistant professor of paleontology, discusses how a feathered tail...Post a commentComments (1)