The University of Michigan simply referred to as Michigan, is a public research university in Ann Arbor, Michigan. The university is Michigan's oldest; the school was moved to Ann Arbor in 1837 onto 40 acres of. Since its establishment in Ann Arbor, the flagship university campus has expanded to include more than 584 major buildings with a combined area of more than 34 million gross square feet spread out over a Central Campus and North Campus, two regional campuses in Flint and Dearborn, a Center in Detroit; the university is a founding member of the Association of American Universities. Considered one of the foremost research universities in the United States with annual research expenditures approaching $1.5 billion, Michigan is classified among "R1: Doctoral Universities – Very high research activity". As of October 2019, 25 Nobel Prize winners, 6 Turing Award winners and 1 Fields Medalist have been affiliated with the University of Michigan, its comprehensive graduate program offers doctoral degrees in the humanities, social sciences, STEM fields as well as professional degrees in architecture, medicine, pharmacy, social work, public health, dentistry.
Michigan's body of living alumni comprises more than 540,000 people, one of the largest alumni bases of any university in the world. Michigan's athletic teams compete in Division I of the NCAA and are collectively known as the Wolverines, they are members of the Big Ten Conference. More than 250 Michigan athletes or coaches have participated in Olympic events, winning more than 150 medals; the University of Michigan was established in Detroit on August 26, 1817, as the Catholepistemiad, or the University of Michigania, by the governor and judges of Michigan Territory. Judge Augustus B. Woodward invited The Rev. John Monteith and Father Gabriel Richard, a Catholic priest, to establish the institution. Monteith became its first president and held seven of the professorships, Richard was vice president and held the other six professorships. Concurrently, Ann Arbor had set aside 40 acres in the hopes of being selected as the state capital, but when Lansing was chosen as the state capital, the city offered the land for a university.
What would become the university moved to Ann Arbor in 1837 thanks to Governor Stevens T. Mason; the original 40 acres was the basis of the present Central Campus. This land was once inhabited by the Ojibwe and Bodewadimi Native tribes and was obtained through the Treaty of Fort Meigs. In 1821, the university was renamed the University of Michigan; the first classes in Ann Arbor were held in 1841, with six freshmen and a sophomore, taught by two professors. Eleven students graduated in the first commencement in 1845. By 1866, enrollment had increased to 1,205 students. Women were first admitted in 1870, although Alice Robinson Boise Wood had become the first woman to attend classes in 1866-7. James Burrill Angell, who served as the university's president from 1871 to 1909, aggressively expanded U-M's curriculum to include professional studies in dentistry, engineering and medicine. U-M became the first American university to use the seminar method of study. Among the early students in the School of Medicine was Jose Celso Barbosa, who in 1880 graduated as valedictorian and the first Puerto Rican to get a university degree in the United States.
He returned to Puerto Rico to practice medicine and served in high-ranking posts in the government. The University of Michigan was involved with the building of the Philippine education, public health systems during the era of the American colonization of the Philippines through the efforts of Michigan alumni that included Dean Conant Worcester and George A. Malcolm. Early on, colonial government officials highlighted the importance of increasing the number of teachers and primary schools in the country. President McKinley appointed teachers from various universities, tasking them with building the foundations of the Philippine education system under American control; the first wave of these men sailed from San Francisco to Manila on the Thomas known as the “Thomasites.” Of the nearly 500 who came to the Philippines in this group, the delegation from the University of Michigan was the second largest group of teachers who arrived. The Thomasites were instrumental in the proliferation of schools and mass enrollment of students in the Philippines.
Ten years following their arrival, 4,000 schools were established, by 1920, elementary enrollment was approaching one million and high school enrollment was at 17,335From 1900 to 1920, the university constructed many new facilities, including buildings for the dental and pharmacy programs, natural sciences, Hill Auditorium, large hospital and library complexes, two residence halls. In 1920 the university reorganized the College of Engineering and formed an advisory committee of 100 industrialists to guide academic research initiatives; the university became a favored choice for bright Jewish students from New York in the 1920s and 1930s, when the Ivy League schools had quotas restricting the number of Jews to be admitted. Because of its high standards, U-M gained the nickname "Harvard of the West." During World War II, U-M's research supported military efforts, such as U. S. Navy projects in proximity fuzes, PT boats, radar jamming. After the war, enrollment expanded and by 1950, it reac
The Spectrum is an independent student newspaper published in Buffalo, New York. It is published twice a week at the University at Buffalo; the Spectrum began publishing in 1950 and has since become the largest student-run newspaper in the SUNY state school system. The paper is located at 132 Student Union at the University at Buffalo, it is printed at an off-site press but distributed to multiple areas on the university's North and South campuses. New editions are distributed every Thursday during the fall and spring school semesters; each issue prints 4,000 copies that are read by 21,000 people. The paper employs over 50 UB students, as well as members of the Western New York community; the Spectrum supports itself with print and online advertising. Much like a major newspaper, its sections are divided into life and arts, sports and national news, photo journalism, the editorial page; because The Spectrum is a student-run newspaper, any undergraduate is eligible to register for the newspaper and its corresponding English courses, regardless of intended major.
Students who choose to write for the paper are trained in Associated Press-style writing and newspaper layout. Additionally, all writers and editors are trained in journalism ethics; the Spectrum is advised by director of the school's Journalism Certificate Program. Editors in Chief: 2019-2020: Brenton J. Blanchet 2017-2019: Hannah Stein 2016-2017: Gabriela Julia 2015-2016: Tom Dinki 2014-2015: Sara DiNatale 2012-2014: Aaron Mansfield 2011-2012: Matt Parrino 2010-2011: Andrew Wiktor 2009-2010: Stephen Marth 2008-2009: Stephanie Sciandra 2007-2008: Silas Rader 2006-2007: Robert Pape 2005-2006: Jeremy G. Burton 2004-2005: George Zornick 2003-2004: Erin Shultz 2002-2003: Sara Paulson 1997-1999:Josh Walker 1996-1997: Steve Watson 1995-1996: Bonnie Butkus 1994-1995: Hakeem Oseni 1993-1994: Joe Sbarra 1992-1993: Keith McShea 1991-1992: Tracey Rosenthal 1990-1991: Ian Aronson 1989-1990: Bill Sheridan 1988-1989: Gerry Weiss 1987-1988: Ken Lovett 1986-1987: Brad Pick 1970-1971 Jo-Ann Armao 1969-1970 James Brennan 1968-1969 Linda Hanley Tom Toles, cartoonist Howard Kurtz and journalist Jay Rosen, media critic and journalism professor at New York University Jo-Ann Armao assistant managing editor for metro news and now editorial writer at The Washington Post Harvy Lipman, senior writer and columnist at The Record in northern New Jersey.
Matt Parrino, Web Producer at Ultimate Fighting Championship. Sports Editor at Tonawanda News. Ken Lovett, New York Daily News Albany bureau chief and former New York Post correspondent Gary Stern, New York Journal News Editorial Board Leader and nationally recognized investigative reporter 2014 College Media Association National College Media Leader of the Year: Aaron Mansfield 2014 College Media Association Pinnacle Award, Best Collegiate Sports Columnist: Aaron Mansfield 2013 Society of Professional Journalists Mark of Excellence, Sports Column Writing: Aaron Mansfield 2013 Society of Professional Journalists Mark of Excellence, General News Reporting: Sam Fernando and Aaron Mansfield 2013 Associated Collegiate Press Pacemaker, Sports Story of the Year -"Lee, they will follow" 2012 Society of Professional Journalists Mark of Excellence, Sports Column Writing: Aaron Mansfield 2012 Associated Collegiate Press Pacemaker, Sports Story of the Year -"The X-Files" 2012 College Media Association Runner-up, Best Student Media Leader: Matt Parrino - 2006 Columbia Scholastic Press Association Gold Circle/Collegiate Circle Award for Entertainment Reviews -Reggae with Chutzpah The Spectrum
Inside of You is the second studio album by American R&B artist Aaron Hall, it was released on October 20, 1998 on MCA Records. The album's first single "All the Places" became a top 10 hit on Billboard's Top Hip Hop/R&B Songs and hit the top 30 on Billboard's Hot 100 chart. Notes Track #11 contains replayed elements from the song "Don't Look of Love" written by Burt Bacharach and Hal David. Executive-Producer – Aaron Hall, Bennie Diggs Mastered By – Chris Gehringer Mixed By – Dave Way Producer – Aaron Hall III* Recorded By – John Wydrycs, Kenneth Lewis*, Scott Kieklak Inside of You, Aaron Hall at amazon Albums by Aaron Hall at FM Music