Current Business Affairs News
The construction project coordinator and father of nine seems too busy to ever have a kanak attack.
At UNLV, this planning and construction staffer found the fast-paced work environment he had been seeking.
Along with dedicated allies, Conrad Wilson succeeds in quest to extend educational assistance to dependents of classified staff.
With proposed new buildings for Business and Engineering in the works, as well as Medicine's main building coming down the pike, our campuses are ever-changing.
One of the first in her family to graduate from college, this new human resources employee feels at home on UNLV’s “rainbow” campus.
Among our campus' more than 4,300 trees are 10 specimens that stand above all others in Nevada.
Business Affairs In The News
Less than two weeks after UNLV’s chief finance boss left his post, a permanent replacement has been named. Jean Vock will join the university as vice president for finance and business and chief financial officer effective Aug. 28, replacing Gerry Bomotti, who held the position for nearly 13 years.
UNLV’s finance boss of nearly 13 years is resigning at the end of this week. Gerry Bomotti, who joined the university in September 2004, is leaving his post as senior vice president of finance and business for unknown reasons. UNLV spokesman Tony Allen said Bomotti’s resignation came after a “conversation between the president and Bomotti,” declining to provide any specifics.
UNLV officials say they will step up efforts to distribute more than $12 million that has accumulated over the past few years in the university’s financial-aid coffers.
UNLV is widely known as a commuter school, but students pump the brakes when it comes to parking at the university.
U District beckons UNLV students with glossy pamphlets celebrating college life, a pitch punctuated with images of hip, attractive 20-somethings frolicking and posing for selfies.
Construction soon will begin on a dormitory-style housing project on the north side of UNLV’s main campus, driving the school’s yearslong push to lure more students to live nearby.