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UNLV News Center
Whether you’re new on campus or returning for another semester, this fall promises to bring new experiences. Here's how to make sure they're safe.
A new book on NBC’s Parks and Recreation sheds light on how feminist ideologies and humor within the TV show helped challenge our thinking.
The gallery kicks off the semester with an exhibition of work by the newest faculty members of the department of art.
Law professor David Orentlicher on a solution to the controversy over affirmative action
This Lee Business School department chair has pursued his dreams from India to New York — and now to UNLV.
As the first day of class approaches (in 17 days to be exact), our Rebel community gears up for another successful semester.
UNLV, Tufts University, and international research team offers new clues about which key proteins in the brain play a role in controlling epilepsy, anxiety, and other disorders.
Nevada State Museum's new donation box, designed by UNLV students, features a fearsome fish from long ago.
Women's Basketball Hall of Fame recognizes groundbreaking league as five players from the early days of the women's basketball program are honored.
The challenges of restricting offshore gaming create headaches for governments around the world.
Myranda Bueno heads to her senior year fully recovered after missing month from taking pitch to the face.
A new book explores Gandhian thought and Quakerism to show us how both contribute to humanity’s quest for world peace.
Whether you are seeking clearer communication or someone who can perform a neat party trick, this may be the person you need.
The first colorectal surgeon to practice in Nevada says that teaching is what keeps him young.
This year’s top Classified Employee of the Year says the most daring thing she’s ever done ended with a thud.
A member of the UNLV School of Medicine's inaugural class reflects on past adversities that led to success.
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UNLV In The News
Researchers from the University of Nevada, Las Vegas, working with a team of international scientists investigated how brain proteins interact to regulate the electrical signaling of neurons.
The sediments of a Mexican lake contain some of the answers about the mystery of the fall of the Mayans.
How could a civilization as advanced as that of the Mayas collapse in the space of a few hundred years? The key to this mystery that has been brewing historians for centuries may lie at the bottom of an ancestral lake in Mexico City, Science magazine reveals on Thursday, August 2 .
As one of the most advanced civilizations of its time, the Mayans left behind puzzles related to their extinction.