The University of Georgia
Mean boys, not mean girls, rule at school

Mean boys, not mean girls, rule at school

December 14, 2014

A UGA study turns the tables on the common belief that girls are more relationally aggressive in school. Read More

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Georgia Museum of Art launches virtual museum in Second Life

Georgia Museum of Art launches virtual museum in Second Life

Building the New Learning Environment (Learn)

The Georgia Museum of Art at the University of Georgia recently launched a virtual museum in Second Life featuring paintings and drawings from its permanent collection.

Georgia Review wins big

Georgia Review wins big

Building the New Learning Environment (Learn)

The Georgia Review, the internationally known quarterly journal of arts and letters published at the University of Georgia since 1947, recently earned six gold honors and a total of thirteen citations at the Magazine Association of the Southeast’s 2009 GAMMA Awards ceremony.

Extending education

Extending education

Building the New Learning Environment (Learn)

These days hundreds of students are enrolled in graduate and undergraduate programs at UGA’s three other campuses, in Tifton, Griffin and Gwinnett and at the Terry College of Business campus in Atlanta.

Aiding teachers of students with autism

Aiding teachers of students with autism

Building the New Learning Environment (Learn)

A University of Georgia graduate program in special education that has prepared scores of Georgia teachers to work with elementary-age students with autism over the last several years has received a new 4-year, $793,000 federal grant to train teachers to work with similarly challenged secondary-age…

Front and center: New Tate

Front and center: New Tate

Building the New Learning Environment (Learn)

After two years of construction, the 100,000-square-foot addition to the Tate Student Center opened June 1.

Finding their voices

Finding their voices

Building the New Learning Environment (Learn)

More than a quarter of Athens residents live below the poverty line, but those 28 percent tend to suffer in silence.