Since the fall of 2015, a small group of students has come together to discuss philosophical readings in an effort to find truth. The student-formed Washington Society is a philosophical discourse organization in which students agree on certain Philosophical Convictions, which allows for discussions to continue beyond what can usually be accomplished in a classroom setting—where baseline agreements are not already decided.
According to a recent Career Outcomes Survey, 90 percent of MU graduates are successful in finding employment or continuing their education within six months after graduation. This level of success is due in part to career services offices at Mizzou, including the MU Career Center.
Senior Cassidy Minarik knows the struggle of finding a platform to display her art. So, when she found out about the Undergraduate Visual Art and Design Showcase, she saw it as a great opportunity to show off her creative works.
A recent survey shows that 90.4 percent of University of Missouri graduates have found successful career outcomes. MU’s career outcomes rate, based on a survey of graduates from fall 2016, spring 2017 and summer 2017, ranks well above the average of Mizzou’s peer groups.
There was a lot for MU senior Christopher Dade to celebrate during the week of Thanksgiving. That week he learned he was a recipient of the George J. Mitchell Scholarship.
After studying at Mizzou, then working in Myanmar, MU alumna Siyu Lei will return to China after earning the Schwarzman Scholarship.
Earlier this month, more than 3,000 academic advisers met is St. Louis for the annual NACADA: The Global Community for Academic Advising Conference. Among those in attendance were 35 advisers from Mizzou.
One of MU Learning Center’s newest hires, Chris Dobbs, is a master at a few things: Classical studies, ancient leisure and board games. In addition, he is a competitive chess player.
Since its establishment in 1977, the Writing Center has experience continued growth and become more accessible to students. In fact, over the last three academic years, the Writing Center has served approximately 42,000 students and faculty.
Like most college students, Kayla Burrell, a May 2017 graduate of Mizzou, spent a lot of time reading books for class. Unlike most college students, Burrell also wrote a book.
This year’s Undergraduate Visual Art and Design Showcase added floral design to the wide array of projects that were on display. With a brand new category came a brand new process, and senior Katelyn Stoops and junior Kailey Brooks were the first to navigate the new—and at times challenging—territory.
It was an article about beekeeping that Megan Tyminski wrote for the Columbia Daily Tribune that started Tyminski on a path towards the Udall Scholarship.
Gift from MU alumni will support scholarships and programs for high-achieving students…
Junior Taylor Cofield is the third MU student to earn the Truman Scholarship in the last three years. University of Missouri junior Taylor Cofield has been selected for the Harry S Truman Scholarship, a nationally-competitive award that supports students…
Jim Reese has spent more hours than most do on a college campus. As a staff member in the Division of Animal Sciences and both an adjunct faculty member and student in the art department, he is familiar on all…
Sierra Clemetson and Karla Valcourt were among the MU students who utilized MU's study abroad resources and embarked on study abroad trips last year.
For senior art major Edward Henuber, history is interesting and inspirational. History influences his ideas and the process he uses to create his artwork.
Peer advisor and senior journalism major Jared Day guides Malory Huck, a senior biology major, through the application process for the Multicultural Certificate. In 2007, two students graduated with the Multicultural Certificate. Last spring 1,068 students earned the certificate. The growth…
Biological Sciences Professor Gerald Summers leads STP students through a biology lesson. Each summer, a group of incoming freshman spend eight weeks at the University of Missouri adjusting to college life, while also earning college credit. Since 1994, the Summer…
Most kids have idols—people they look up to or aspire to be. For junior Sarah Marcum, that was astronomer and author Carl Sagan. Marcum grew up watching all of Sagan’s PBS series on astronomy, enchanted with the scientific concepts and visuals.