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Four Ukrainian startups are calling the University of Arizona Tech Park home for six months. They will receive training and support through the Center for Innovation as they explore market expansion opportunities in the United States.
From exploring the deepest corners of the universe to reimagining urban heat resilience, University of Arizona expertise in several disciplines generated international headlines in 2022.
People often engage in "mood repair" after a tense interaction with a partner. After a difficult morning at home, employees may try to make themselves feel better by being of service to coworkers later in the day, research suggests.
The program will partner business owners and operators with a mentor and provide training and technical assistance over the next year to help their businesses grow.
The microcampus's initial curriculum will include the Indigenous Governance Program courses jointly offered by the James E. Rogers College of Law and Native Nations Institute for Leadership, Management and Policy. Courses will begin in October, and leaders plan to expand course offerings in the future.
Attorneys' fees and other barriers keep many people from setting up wills. A team of researchers from three colleges hopes artificial intelligence can automate parts of that process and make wills more accessible.
Diane Saali was drawn to the University of Arizona because of the care and support she felt in a summer program at the Eller College of Management. She hopes to pay it forward in her future business endeavors.
The university has received a grant from the U.S. Economic Development Administration to establish Native FORGE, a new center to support economic growth in tribal communities in Arizona.
Living with high inflation and a tumultuous economy requires a change of mindset, says Richard P. Rosen, associate professor of personal and family financial planning.
Social scientists have long thought that being smart and skilled will help you appear more trustworthy in situations where finances are involved. But new research from the Eller College of Management suggests that touting your abilities in these scenarios could backfire.