For the first time in the history of the Sportsfest tradition, commuter students brought home the Spirit Award.
Former UM administrator Sally Philips was recently elected to mayor of South Miami. She joins eight other Cane who are currently running South Florida cities.
The University of Miami Hillel will host New York Times staff editor and writer Bari Weiss on Wednesday Feb. 19 to discuss her book “How to Fight Anti-Semitism.”
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 Underline is a new project that aims to effectively use the area underneath the Metrorail. This will ultimately function as a bike path, living art installation and open space for those looking to escape the chaos of Miami roadways.
The student government executive ticket elections at the University of Miami begin Monday, Feb. 17 and will run through Thursday, Feb. 20. This year, there are three candidates running for president. Abigail Adeleke and Randy Fitzgerald, the speaker and speaker pro tempore of the student senate, are running on opposing campaigns, competing to make their respective visions of campus a reality. Andrés Escandón is running an independent campaign for president while Asher Walker is running as an independent candidate for vice president.
If either of the two University of Miami alumni, Mark Lago and Lina Sierra, are successful in their bid to become the next mayor of South Miami, they would join eight other Canes who currently are running South Florida cities.
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.”
A year since Guaidó’s leadership spurred hundreds of protests throughout Venezuela to demand change, Maduro remains in power, and last month he began the second year of his second six-year term.