National Hispanic Heritage Month
National Hispanic Heritage Month
Learning how to communicate your research is invaluable in terms of your professional development and can be an important part of your career as a graduate student and beyond. Join us in this four-week program to develop your written, visual, and spoken communication skills. This session is designed to provide introductory information for individuals designing research posters. Participants will explore poster design concepts, research poster elements, software available for poster design, and campus resources to support poster design and printing. This session is designed for graduate students who plan to share their work through a research poster presentation and will include hands-on time to explore design software, during which students can work with sample data or bring their own data
Public Engagement with Descendant Communities and the Democratization of Knowledge
"The Politics of Risk and Resistance: Thinking Gender, Disability, and State Violence through Ancient Jewish Story"
Considering Biology Instructor Practices and Student Emotion in Terms of Abolitionism
Jim Obergefell draws from his unique experience at the heart of the Supreme Court marriage equality ruling to move and empower audiences to stand by their beliefs—and prove that love always wins. A self-described accidental activist, Jim found himself in the role of caregiver for his partner of more than 20 years, John, as he neared the end of his life due to ALS. An unexpected series of events led to their decision to marry, eventually taking Jim to the Supreme Court and the landmark decision in Obergefell. Hodges that resulted in victory for marriage equality. Jim and co-author, Pulitzer Prize-winning investigative journalist Debbie Cenziper, captured Jim and John’s story, as well as the stories of others involved in this
Some Days, I think: "I've Got This"! (A Story of Those Days, Plus the Other 1820 Days of my Tenure-Track Life)
Join the Pride Center and the Office of Multicultural Student Life for a student-focused small group discussion with author Gabby Rivera. Rivera is an outgoing, outspoken creator invested in fostering better dialogue, inspiring radical creativity, and improving our most vulnerable communities. The author of Juliet Takes a Breath, she’s also the writer of the Marvel series America—featuring the first queer, Latinx teen-girl superhero, ever. It’s catching headlines from The New York Times, Vogue, and beyond: and Marvel Studios and Disney+ just announced a new show based on the series. --- This small group discussion is open to a limited number of students at UT. Register at: tiny.utk.edu/gabbyriveradiscuss. Please visit event site for more information.
Inspiring Radical Creativity: a virtual evening with Gabby Rivera
Pursuit of a Phylogenomically Informed Higher Classification and DNA Fingerprint Resources for the Meniscus Midges (Diptera: Dixidae)
Fungicide Sensitivity and Spore Trapping of Cercospora Sojina
This workshop will examine social, economic, and civil systems that frame community engagement efforts and explore how to work within these systems in a multidisciplinary manner to advance shared goals with community partners.
Seminar discussing the impact of various agronomic practices on pests and pathogens in organic soybean, corn, wheat and strawberry cropping system
"Decolonizing Archaeology the Navajo Way: Lessons from the Navajo Nation"
“Indigenous Archaeology and the Refusal of Colonialism in Archaeology”
Ecological Impacts of Laurel Wilt on Sassafras and Northern Spicebush
Evaluation of Eriophyid Mite Collection Methods and Environmental Parameters that Affect Phyllocoptes fructiphilus populations