Proud.

#exploreKU IG: snieks_
Great ball players and even better men. Thank you Tyler, Frank and Landen for all you've given to our program #RockChalk
The National Debate Tournament kicked off Friday, March 24, 2017, at the KU Edwards Campus in Overland Park.

This year marks the 50th consecutive year KU Debate has qualified teams to compete at the National Debate Tournament. KU is represented at the tournament by: Quaram Robinson and Kyndall Delph; Jacob Hegna and Henry Walter; and, Chris Birzer and Madison Cook.

Read more about Kansas...
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This team has strength, speed, strategy โ€“ and one of KUโ€™s most winning records. With 15 visits to the National Debate Tournament (NDT) Final Four and 5 NDT championships, Jayhawks prove they have a winning argument.

Read about the Kansas Debate Team's NDT history and 2017 appearance: [ Bit.ly Link ]

Help us in wishing good luck and Rock Chalk to KU Debate this weekend!
#KUtbt: Danny Manning reminds us, this isn't the first time the road to victory led Kansas Men's Basketball to Kansas City. Rock Chalk!

Discover more about this 1987-88 throwback: goo.gl/jgwV1m
"It's game day AND #NationalPuppyDay?!"

In honor of today we want to give a shout out to all of our furry Jayhawk fans.

Rock Chalk, pups! : addiegoldendoodle on IG
We feel the love, Kansas City! โค
Emmett Till was 14 years old when he was brutally murdered after being accused of whistling at a white woman in Mississippi. 53 years after the trial of Till's killers, the accuser admits she lied about what happened. What now?

Dave Tell, associate professor of communications at KU, spoke with the Christian Science Monitor about Emmett Till, the confession, and the incident's connection to...
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KU Discoveries about Emmett Till Confession

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When national media turns to Kansas politics, reporters look to KU experts like Burdett Loomis.

Loomis, a KU professor of political science, specializes in U.S. politics, Congress, interest groups and โ€” what interested the New York Times for this piece โ€” state legislatures. Read what the professor told Times' reporter Alan Blinder.

KU Political Expert Shares Insights

nyti.ms
It's going to be a long week without you on the Hill, Jayhawks. Be sure to give a "Rock Chalk" greeting if you see other Jayhawks traveling in their KU gear. Have fun, and be safe!

: KU Marketing Communications, Meg Kumin
Oh, the Kansas spring weather. One day it's sunny and 75, the next we're seeing snowflakes. Although it can be unpredictable, it makes exploring KU different every day.

Click through each photo to experience life on the Hill this past week through Brook, Lindsey and Jordan's views. Want to be featured? Use #exploreKU when you share photos on Twitter or Instagram.
Digitizing fossils: KU scientists prepare for the future by accessing the past. Read more about the Chalk Rock fossils in our 2017 Chancellor's Report: [ Bit.ly Link ]
Third-ranked and top-seeded Kansas basketball used a torrid first-half run to pull away from UC Davis, 100-62, in the first round of the NCAA Men's Basketball Championship on Friday night at BOK Center.
The LAPD's biggest conundrum: How to suppress crime without alienating South L.A.'s black residents. The Los Angeles Times spoke with Charles Epp, a professor at the University of Kansas and expert on racial bias and the law, about vehicle stops and how they can escalate into โ€œunintended spiralsโ€ of violence.

KU Discoveries About the LAPD's Biggest Conundrum

lat.ms
The tradition continues. For the third straight year, a University of Kansas School of Law team advanced to the national championship round of the National Native American Law Students Association Moot Court Competition. KU Law students Megan Carroll and Bill Madden captured second place, and Carroll won the award for second-best oral advocate out of 128 competitors.

Best of KU: Excellence in Moot Court Competition

law.ku.edu
#KUtbt: There's no denying the view from Fraser Hall has changed since 1910. Oh, but it's still stunning. โค????????

Discover more about this century old view: goo.gl/xN41xG
What does poetry have to do with the disappearance of an important Japanese delicacy? KU professor Eric Rath, a specialist in Japanese culinary traditions, explains how eighth-century poetry led to the heavy consumption of eel. As more and more people enjoy eating unagi, or eel, in Japan, environmentalists are getting worried. According to The New Yorker, anguilla japonica has been added to...
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Japan Copes with the Disappearing Eel

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"No, Alfred, classes are not canceled..." โ€“ Uncle Jimmy Green

#exploreKU in the snow, Jayhawks!

ยฉ2017, KU Marketing Communications, Andy White