Writing in the Afro, Sunni Solomon, director of the University of Baltimore's B.M.A.L.E. Academy, says the University is establishing a learning environment where men of color are supported, mentored and encouraged.
The University of Baltimore College of Public Affairs will host "Moving from Protests to Policy: Making Advocacy Count," an overview of the accomplishments and stalled efforts of the 2016 Maryland legislative session, on May 13.
Lisa Stickney, associate professor in the University of Baltimore's Merrick School of Business, will deliver a talk, "Building Soft Skills in Hard-Core Techies," on May 20 as part of the U.S. News STEM Solutions National Leadership Conference in Baltimore.
Elizabeth M. Nix, associate professor in the Division of Legal, Ethical and Historical Studies in the University of Baltimore’s Yale Gordon College of Arts and Sciences, is the recipient of this year's UB President’s Faculty Award.
The School of Criminal Justice in the University of Baltimore's College of Public Affairs will host a Trauma Summit, "From Training to Practice," on May 5-6. The summit will highlight the impact of trauma on the health, stability and well-being of individuals, families and communities.
The University of Baltimore and the City of Baltimore are joining MetroLab Network, a network of 35 city-university partnerships focused on bringing data, analytics and innovation to local government. Members of the network research, develop, and deploy technologies and policy approaches to address challenges facing the nation's urban areas.
Arthur J. Magida, writer in residence in the University of Baltimore's Klein Family School of Communications Design, writes in The Baltimore Sun about a group of Tibetan monks and their message of peace to the city.
In a Vice article about reentry from prison, University of Baltimore Criminal Justice Professor Jeffrey Ian Ross says that when inmates leave the federal prison system, their success may hinge on the predictability of their daily lives.
Elizabeth Nix, associate professor in the Division of Legal, Ethical and Historical Studies at the University of Baltimore, created a lecture on Baltimore history as part of the University's "Divided Baltimore" class last fall. Now, a year after the civil unrest sparked by the death of Freddie Gray, Nix's work is part of an overview by The Daily Record on what has happened in the city since the unrest, and how local institutions are analyzing and understanding Baltimore's issues.