Hailed for its graceful, luminous interpretations as well as its flawless precision, the Grammy-winning Parker Quartet features Daniel Chong, violin; Ken Hamao, violin; Jessica Bodner, viola; and Kee-Hyun Kim, cello.
During this CU on the Weekend talk, Professor James Anaya will discuss the drivers behind and the most prominent elements of developing a body of international law and policy related to the rights of Indigenous people.
What opportunities exist to rethink how we live to not only combat COVID-19 but also address climate change, human health and other issues? The Program in Environmental Design is tackling these questions through innovative projects that do everything from improve spaces for outdoor learning to rethinking streetscapes.
A new study out of the Leeds School of Business shows that small businesses focused on climate-friendly goods and services may be more effective at addressing climate change because they can bridge the political divide by offering climate solutions.
A new paper out of CU Boulder argues it may be time to stop hyper-focusing on economic growth as a leading indicator of a society’s success because we may be headed for a long-run decline in growth this century, whether we like it or not.
Conversations with the Chancellor features Alex Honnold, world-renowned climber and environmentalist who visited CU Boulder on Nov. 1. He and Chancellor Philip DiStefano discuss what it takes to push the limits, achieve the unthinkable and address one of the biggest challenges facing humanity: climate change.
This Q&A with Gurumurthi Ravishankar, a faculty member and supply chain expert at the Leeds School of Business, explores how supply chain woes started, what it means for consumers and how long it may take to repair the fractured system.
The 26th United Nations Climate Change Conference of the Parties recently came to an end, and participants came away with the Glasgow Climate Pact––a rulebook for complying with the 2015 Paris Agreement. Leaders must now follow through.
Colorado will soon receive billions of dollars to improve its roads, bridges, utilities and other infrastructure. Civil engineer Keith Porter said it's a start––but the state still has a long way to go as it prepares for floods, wildfires and other disasters.