April 09, 2021
The Tulane ByWater Institute welcomes Sacoby Wilson on Wednesday, April 14, at 5 p.m. via Zoom for a conversation about health disparities and COVID-19 moderated by Thomas LaVeist, dean of the Tulane University School of Public Health and Tropical Medicine.
April 01, 2021
The Newcomb Dance Company and the Tulane University Department of Theatre and Dance is teaming up with New Orleans Airlift for “The Body Remembers” at Music Box Village.
March 30, 2021
The Office of Equity, Diversity and Inclusion will host an Anti-Racism and Equity, Diversity and Inclusion Teach-In for featuring addresses by anti-racist leaders Rhonda Broussard & Ibram X. Kendi.
March 30, 2021
Thirteen15, in the former Warwick Hotel at 1315 Gravier St., will house 154 fully furnished apartments catered to the Tulane community.
March 24, 2021
Richard Campanella, associate dean for research and professor at the School of Architecture, leads students on free walking tours throughout certain areas of the city, giving an in-depth and up-close look at the city’s urban geography, architecture, history and culture along the way. The tours are outside and socially distanced, with all attendees required to wear a mask. The tours are limited to 12 students at a time.
March 15, 2021
Earlier this academic year, Tulane President Michael Fitts created the Building Naming Task Force and charged the group with developing university-wide principles to guide Tulane’s decisions in naming or renaming campus buildings. The following message is part of President Michael Fitts’ A Plan for Now update sent to the Tulane community on March 4
February 24, 2021
Newcomb Art Museum in partnership with the Phyllis M. Taylor Center for Social Innovation and Design Thinking at Tulane invite all to join for a dialogue exploring what public safety means to them and how we can reimagine and recreate municipal mechanisms for citizen safety.
February 18, 2021
Tulane’s ALAAMEA Alliance (Asian, Latino, African American, Multi-Ethnic, and LGBTIQ Alliance) recently explored the Black and Indigenous roots of New Orleans Mardi Gras in a virtual session for faculty and staff that combined musical performances and historical context.Tulane’s ALAAMEA Alliance (Asian, Latino, African American, Multi-Ethnic, and LGBTIQ Alliance) recently explored the Black and Indigenous roots of New Orleans Mardi Gras in a virtual session for faculty and staff that combined musical performances and historical context.