Eureka Match aims to connect students with different skill sets and backgrounds to the user’s benefit. For example, a theater major who might need help marketing themselves could get in touch with a marketing student, or a computer science major who is looking for legal input would be put in touch with a law student.
“It is at this point in your life when employers come to you and meet you where you are at. This does not happen when you graduate and move on.”
“I feel like a lot of times in this life, it is easy to make superficial friends or people who we don’t trust, and it is really hard to find a genuine bond. To have the security with my fraternity brothers, no matter what is going on, I will always have people who are there for me—support me, mentally, emotionally, financially and physically.”
University of Miami students will get to meet recruiters to explore internships and full-time opportunities both locally and nationally at Toppel Career Center’s signature Career Expo.
For the first time in the history of the Sportsfest tradition, commuter students brought home the Spirit Award.
On March 17, election season will officially arrive here in Florida, and students at the University of Miami are preparing themselves to take part in the democratic process. With the Florida Democratic primary only a month away, some Canes have already made up their minds while others have not.
The Cardozo Jewish Legal Society hosted an event at the School of Law on Feb. 6. with Ben Ferencz, the last surviving prosecutor of the Nuremberg Trials.
“The skills that AFROTC cadets learn include mental toughness, which I loosely define as the ability to overcome obstacles or difficulties, and persevere to get things accomplished rather than using those obstacles or difficulties as an excuse for not getting it done.”
About 400 South Floridians with specials needs will visit the University of Miami campus for a day full of events and activities as part of FunDay. As UM’s longest-standing service day, this will be FunDay’s 38th year.
“It was enlightening to talk to different people from around campus who are also students of color and to really be able to reflect on the different world views that we have.”
“[Kasich] doesn’t really represent anyone, which is good in some cases, but probably not in an academic setting where what matters to students should be prioritized.”
An interactive, sensory-based exhibit guided by audio from news sources and international media, the tunnel is divided into a handful of rooms that each represent a different form of oppression.