Oct. 11-24, 2002
Back Issues

‘Genius Grant’ winner to speak at Convocation
Family Weekend packed with activities
If you “cannot live without books”
U.Va. changes banks
Town-gown solutions forum
Faculty invited to minority career day talk
Board establishes professorships
Board names buildings
G’day, art lovers
Virginia gets ‘B’ in nat’l report
See with a writer’s eye
For he’s a jolly good fellow
Benefits open enrollment
Another bridge over technology divide
Back to his roots
‘Brain Food:’ Students serve up a most excellent lunch
Who’s minding grandma?
Your right to safety
Hot Link: Faculty experts guide
Exhibits highlight Chinese, European art
College goes to ‘Net for advising, registration processes
New INS rules snare international students
‘The Secret Museum’ to explore pornography
Non-profit fair set for Nov. 13
Student-faculty dinners begin Oct. 17
Michelango‘s art explored on Oct. 24
In Memoriam

Budget cuts implemented
Biggest gift ever
Digest/Daily news about U.Va.
Headlines @ U.Va.

Making every drop count

LBT group offers compromise
15th annual Virginia Festival of Film
A voice for Africa
To our readers -- redesign of IUVA print version
Wylie’s ‘Stillwater’ runs through Oct. 27
Basketball ticket lottery
‘Waltzing the Reaper’
Infrastructure not glamorous but a vital part of bond package

Daily News About U.Va.

NASA taps U.Va., other schools to lead new research center
The University’s research enterprise received a major boost last Thursday with the announcement that U.Va. and five other schools had been selected to lead the National Institute of Aerospace, a NASA-funded research center based in Hampton Roads. The center is expected to bring hundreds of high-tech jobs to Virginia, plus prestige and millions of dollars in research funding to the participating schools, which also include Virginia Tech, Maryland, N.C. State, North Carolina A&T and Georgia Tech.

Computer back-ups offset thefts at Cabell
Not so long ago, reports of a theft of computers from University faculty might raise the specter of someone losing his or her life’s work. But thanks to backups and hard copies, last week’s burglaries in New Cabell Hall were more inconvenient than tragic. University Police are still investigating the crime.

Nobel Laureate discusses ozone depletion
A chance encounter at a California dinner led to two days of visits to U.Va. by Nobel Prize-winning chemist Sherwood Rowland, credited with raising awareness of atmospheric ozone depletion and its effects on Earth's environment. Rowland came to Grounds at the invitation of U.Va. chemistry professor Cassandra Fraser, whom he met at a conference. During his stay, Rowland gave two lectures and met with undergraduate students interested in research.

traffic-ivy-emmet sts. First-year car ban to ease parking crunch
It’s something that has been talked about for decades, but now another University tradition is coming to an end: on-Grounds parking for first-year students in the spring semester. Citing the scarcity of University parking — which will only get worse as more parking lots are replaced with buildings — U.Va. vice president and chief operating officer Leonard W. Sandridge announced Friday that permits will no longer be issued to first-year students, effective with next year’s incoming class. Previously, first-year students were able to purchase permits in their second semester.






© Copyright 2002 by the Rector and Visitors
of the University of Virginia

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