Faculty, staff and students still have questions about how the fall semester will proceed.
Professors anxious about providing a classroom experience if they or students aren’t in the class.
More than 800 who are 59 and older are eligible for the plan; decisions must be made by July 31.
Gallagher tells board the University will have to be innovative to deal with pandemic and social justice issues.
University will be giving updates of case numbers but no specific details on individuals.
Around 230 qualify for the program with 10 or more years of consecutive service at Pitt.
The plan is designed to de-densify residence halls that have communal bathrooms.
Events for students will still take place, but the Pitt Band won’t be visiting this summer.
University says it handled matter appropriately and “will carefully consider our next steps.”
Instructors being asked to prepare for a variety of scenarios; chancellor says extra compensation being discussed.
The avid triathlete was seriously hurt while riding a bicycle near his Gibsonia home.
Board committee votes to keep 4.75 percent level after approving an increase last year.
Staff Council gets updates on early retirement plan and efforts to standardize computer equipment.
The $10.6 million will go toward tech and training for Flex@Pitt and safety measures.
Face coverings will be required in public spaces; face-to-face meetings discouraged.
Athletics and other departments collaborate on ordering nearly 140,000 masks for faculty, staff and students.
The move, along with plan to purchase from hydropower plant, aids in carbon neutral pledge.
She will assume part of the role now filled by Laurie Kirsch, who is stepping down this month.
Wallace will lead on faculty diversity and development starting July 1.
The document on the consolidated endowment fund was released in March to little fanfare.
Engineering professor found positive results in flipping classes and trusting students.
Panel discusses some “forgotten needs” and how work from home and telehealth have helped.
All buildings have received a deep cleaning; signage will outline guidelines.
Student organizations encouraged to unite and speak with one voice to demand change.
Carrie Rodzwicz helps faculty in Center for Social and Urban Research craft study proposals.
New rates also kicking in; employees can put permits on hold if they’re not back on campus.
Vice provost also outlines classroom scenarios possible in the fall at Senate committee meeting.
Students were consulted on new awareness campaign that will launch this fall.
The former SVC for Health Sciences stepped down June 1 and will head the Brain Institute.
Rotating classes, shorter Welcome Week, housing options, and safety protocols discussed.
Clyde Wilson Pickett has headed several academic diversity programs throughout the country.
Covington Ward says the University struggles with hiring and retaining Black faculty and staff.