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INSTITUTIONAL   

 
Sept. 28, 2023 
Nurse.org 
Nurse anesthetists are advanced practice registered nurses who administer anesthesia and other medications. According to a recent list, Texas offers some of the best in the country. No. 2 on the list is TCU鈥檚 Harris College of Nursing & Health Sciences. The DNAP at TCU is a 36-month program that has three phases, including clinical rotations. TCU鈥檚 first-time pass rate was 96% for the 2022 graduating class, well above the national average.鈥 

 
Sept. 27, 2023 
The Wall Street Journal 
A survey of over 60,000 students and recent graduates on several topics, including their satisfaction with the university鈥檚 party scene, found TCU at No. 2. 鈥淚 think TCU has been a really happy and enjoyable place to be at over this past year, just because there has been so much to celebrate,鈥 said junior Eleana Wright. Student morale was high last year following TCU鈥檚 150th anniversary and the football team鈥檚 advancement to the national championship game in January. Kathy Cavins-Tull, vice chancellor for student affairs, emphasized students鈥 dedication to their academics, adding that athletics and social connections are an important part of campus life at the university. 

 
Sept. 25, 2023 
Fort Worth Star-Telegram 
North Texas business schools are rising in the ranks. Bloomberg Businessweek published new ratings this week for the best business schools in the country. At 42nd place, the鈥疶CU Neeley School of Business鈥痠ncreased by 11 points from 53rd place last year. TCU鈥檚 graduate program also ranked second in the state for the entrepreneurship category.鈥Hettie Richardson, interim dean, said the graduate program has an outsized return on investment through its focus on student resources and industry connections across North Texas and beyond. 鈥淥ur students have access to real-world experience and an individualized, personal journey to accelerate and amplify their knowledge and skills,鈥 Richardson said. 鈥淣eeley graduates are innovative thinkers, who are prepared for the future of business and ready to lead the way.鈥 

 
Sept. 25, 2023 
Fort Worth Magazine 
Over the past year,鈥疶CU鈥痟as honored several of its leaders/alumni with a series of murals that adorned buildings in such cities as New York City,鈥疞os Angeles,鈥疦ashville鈥痑nd鈥疌hicago. The latest and last mural in Fort Worth was created by graduate and former ArtOrg President鈥Natalie Neale 鈥23. This art piece encourages Horned Frogs and visitors to participate by posing in front of the physical mural or using a digital filter to 鈥渕uralize鈥 themselves, wherever they may live.鈥淚nviting community participation will uncover stories that illustrate how we are leading on together for the greater good,鈥 said鈥Tracy Syler-Jones, vice chancellor for Marketing & Communication.鈥 

 
Sept. 25, 2023 
Dallas Express 
TCU recently broke ground on its newest residential complex, which is slated to open in 2025. 鈥淕iven our continued growth, it is time for us to add housing that further supports our connection culture and high student retention rates,鈥 Kathy Cavins-Tull, vice chancellor for Student Affairs,鈥痵aid previously, per Newsbreak. 鈥淲ith each new building, we have the exciting opportunity to consider location, design, and common spaces that support student connectivity, health and wellness.鈥  

 
Sept. 22, 2023 
Fort Worth Magazine鈥 
The book's contribution is significant for three key reasons, according to one of the authors, including chronicling how the Black presence at TCU has grown in significance and size. A History to Remember: TCU in Purple, White, and Black is by TCU professors Frederick W. Gooding Jr., Sylviane Ngandu-Kalenga Grensword and doctoral student Marcellis R. Perkins. 鈥淭he book鈥檚 contribution is significant for three key reasons 鈥 it establishes how the Black presence at TCU has steadily grown in significance and size; it chronicles the Black experience at the university and provides an opportunity to measure the fulfillment of its鈥疺ision in Action strategic plan; and it charts TCU鈥檚 progression in diversity, which has local, regional and national implications due to its overall growth and position as one of the top 100 universities in the nation,鈥 said Gooding. 

 
Sept. 22, 2023 
Dallas Innovates 
TCU鈥痷nveiled a new鈥痬ural鈥痠n Fort Worth, capping off a nationwide public art project celebrating the school's 150th anniversary. The鈥痬ural鈥痺as designed by Natalie Neale 鈥23鈥痑nd envisions the university's impact over the next 150 years. Today鈥檚 unveiling completes the university鈥檚 yearlong public art campaign, which included鈥痬urals in New York, Los Angeles, Nashville and Chicago. The鈥痬urals highlighted leaders who found their inspiration and sharpened their abilities at TCU. 鈥淭here are so many amazing leadership stories in our community, it would have been difficult, if not impossible, to choose one person to highlight for this particular鈥痬ural,鈥 said Tracy Syler-Jones, vice chancellor for Marketing & Communication. 

 
Sept. 20, 2023 
Fort Worth鈥疪eport 
Two and a half years ago, tennis player鈥疞uke Swan鈥痭ever could have imagined the opportunities open to him today. A kid from London, he came to TCU not expecting to play on the tennis team 鈥 and certainly not expecting to earn sponsorships as a result. Now, a new partnership between TCU Athletics, the TCU Neeley School of Business and Robinhood Marketplace will benefit TCU student-athletes by teaching them financial literacy. 鈥淭his partnership will only enhance the financial education provided to student-athletes and other interested TCU students,鈥 President Daniel Pullin鈥痵aid. 鈥淭his is the day that so many of us have looked forward to for some period of time as we usher in another instance of innovation at TCU.鈥 

 
Sept. 18, 2023 
KXAS-TV (Fort Worth, TX) 
TCU鈥痙id something good to celebrate diversity and inclusion, by hosting their first ever Black Excellence Gala. The sold-out event celebrated the accomplishments of the black community at TCU. Black students, staff and alumni who have been instrumental to TCU's success, such as pro football Hall of Famer鈥LaDainian Tomlinson,鈥痺ere recognized and honored. 

 
Sept. 14, 2023 
Fort Worth Business Press 
In honor of鈥疶CU鈥檚鈥150th anniversary, coach鈥Sonny Dykes鈥痺ill reign as Grand Marshal of the 2023 GM Financial Parade of Lights. 鈥淭he Parade of Lights is such a great tradition and important part of Fort Worth. It is a true honor to be Grand Marshal and represent TCU,鈥 Dykes said. 鈥淢y family and I are most appreciative of this opportunity.鈥 

 
Sept. 14, 2023 
The Dallas Morning News 
WWE, now a part of TKO Group Holdings, announced the return of 鈥淲WE Campus Rush,鈥 which will be headed to North Texas this fall. Campus Rush is a multi-campus college athlete recruitment tour as WWE continues its search for future stars in sports entertainment. The company already paid the University of Texas a visit last week, but on Nov. 14, WWE is headed to鈥疶CU.  

FACULTY    

 
Sept. 25, 2023 
贵辞谤产别蝉鈥 
The outdated model of top salespeople simply making the most calls is now obsolete. In response, consulting firms and academic centers, like鈥痶he TCU Sales Center,鈥痮ffer sales training programs that blend technological prowess with relational skills to enhance rapport building and solutions-oriented engagement.鈥疜en Corbit, the center鈥檚 instructional lead, points out: 鈥淲hile AI can offer incredible data analytics capabilities, the human ability to build personal connections and provide tailored solutions remains paramount. Human salespeople can perceive subtleties in mood, understand complex needs through a simple conversation, and make customers feel valued and appreciated in a way that technology can't yet mimic, often due to non-verbal cues and engagement.鈥 

 
Sept. 28, 2023 
The Dickinsonian 
Hormonal birth control was a long-awaited, vital medication that allowed women, for the first time in history, to plan their futures. However, in the words of鈥疨rofessor Sarah E. Hill, 鈥淭here is no such thing as a free lunch.鈥 Hormonal birth control, despite being socially, politically and medically revolutionary, can have negative side effects. Hill, who was on and off hormonal birth control for about 13 years, said that finally quitting the pill felt like waking up from a 鈥渘ap [she] didn鈥檛 know [she] was taking.鈥  

 
Sept. 28, 2023 
Fort Worth鈥疪eport 
GameStop finds itself in the spotlight again as a new movie, 鈥淒umb Money,鈥 tells the story of how the company became a 鈥渕eme stock.鈥 Paul Irvine, professor and Kleinheinz Endowed Chair in International Finance and Investments, said the GameStop episode was unique. 鈥淚t was the first time that anyone found a way to coordinate what I call 鈥榥oise鈥 traders and convinced them to all do the same thing,鈥 he said.鈥淚 think a lot of these 20-somethings who invested probably grew up in GameStop stores, playing games there, and they had a lot of fondness for it. That鈥檚 not quite the case with a lot of other stocks. GameStop turned out to be technically a perfect stock to try something like this on.鈥 

 
Sept. 27, 2023 
yale.edu 
Below are the winning research papers accepted to the fifth annual National Freedom of Information Coalition FOI research competition. In second place is 鈥淥pening the Floodgates: Assessing and Implementing Affirmative Disclosure,鈥 co-authored by Daxton 鈥淐hip鈥 Stewart. 

 
Sept. 26, 2023 
KUER-FM (Salt Lake City, UT)鈥 
Drag shows have become a common target of state governments from Florida to Tennessee to Montana in recent months. Deseret News pointed to state data showing that there have been more hate crimes directed at the LGBTQ+ community in Utah this year 鈥 63鈥痳eported so far 鈥- than the past four years combined. 鈥淚t's not a new phenomenon,鈥 said鈥疦ino Testa, an associate professor of women and gender studies. 鈥淚t's part of a very American tradition of demonizing queer people.鈥 

 
Sept. 25, 2023 
Fort Worth鈥疪eport鈥 
In Judaism, the High Holy Days are a 10-day period of prayer and atonement that begins with Rosh Hashana, the Jewish new year, and ends with Yom Kippur, the Jewish Day of Atonement. The decision to use the term 鈥淗igh Holy Days鈥 or 鈥淗igh Holidays鈥 varies from one Jewish person to another, said鈥Ariel Feldman, Rosalyn and Manny Rosenthal Professor of Jewish Studies and director of the Jewish studies program at鈥疊rite Divinity School.鈥淲hen you work in a field such as Jewish studies, which encompasses 3,000 more years of history and development, I think no one knows everything,鈥 Feldman said. 鈥淚f you think about what the Old Testament or the Hebrew Bible has to say, the term 鈥楬igh Holidays鈥 doesn鈥檛 appear there. But it does talk about several festivals, which would require particularly the male Israelites to go to Jerusalem, for celebration.鈥濃 

 
Sept. 22, 2023  
Fort Worth鈥疪eport鈥 
Workers at a General Motors parts distribution center are going on strike, United Auto Workers union president Shawn Fain said Friday morning. The workers are joining about 12,700 colleagues at three assembly plants in Missouri, Ohio and Michigan in an expansion of a strike initiated more than a week ago. Experts such as鈥Cliff Defee, associate professor of supply chain management, said consumers trying to buy a car won鈥檛 see effects of the strike immediately.鈥 鈥淲hen you鈥檇 look at those inventory numbers, though, what you鈥檙e not really seeing is what the inventory situation is by model, because certainly some models are in higher demand than others,鈥 Defee said.鈥 

 
Sept. 22, 2023  
Texas Tribune鈥 
The Republican-led Texas Legislature passed a new law that went into effect this month that allows prosecutors to be removed from office if they choose not to go after certain crimes. The goal: to rein in 鈥渞ogue鈥 district attorneys in Texas鈥 large, left-leaning counties. 鈥淲hat we're seeing is, more broadly speaking, the politicization of removal processes,鈥 said鈥James Riddlesperger, political science professor.  

 
Sept. 16, 2023  
Fort Worth鈥疪eport鈥 
More than 100 people gathered for a 15-minute blessing ceremony, as a Fort Worth building is soon to become The Fred Rouse Center for Arts and Community Healing, a reparative justice project by Transform 1012 N. Main Street. Protestant, Catholic, Greek Orthodox, Buddhist, Jewish and Islamic religious leaders circled together to pray for the building. Native American spiritual and cultural leaders also performed a Blessing Song. Blessings are a way that communities come together for a cause, said鈥Jan Quesada, senior instructor of religion.鈥淏lessings are these kinds of pauses to acknowledge and speak words into moments that hold significance,鈥 Quesada said.鈥淵ou can get pretty technical about all the different modes of prayer across different traditions. There鈥檚 a whole menu of blessings.鈥 

ALUMNI  

 
Sept. 28, 2023 
FW Inc.鈥 
The ideal of a university shaping one鈥檚 destiny 鈥 if destiny would permit such a thing 鈥 is not just some timeworn, hackneyed phrase for鈥Michael and Karen Ryan鈥01. They met as part of a team working on a group project in the radio/TV and film department, then later married, and then later joined forces to open a marketing company Four 3rds Creative, which specializes in video-based storytelling. Four 3rds Creative, in collaboration with Wheelhouse Innovations, built and installed an eight-foot interactive augmented reality experience 鈥 which doubles as a piece of art 鈥 that was met by very inquisitive visitors to the College of Science & Engineering building for the university鈥檚 Family Weekend. 鈥淲hen we were first contacted about this challenge, we weren鈥檛 exactly sure what we were going to do, but we were all in,鈥 said Michael. 鈥淎fter talking it through, we determined that we needed two things: an installation that was totally unique to draw people鈥檚 curiosity and a captivating experience with the capacity to engage everyone simultaneously.鈥 

 
Sept. 27, 2023 
Fort Worth鈥疪eport 
Waking up late likely saved the life of鈥Marshall K. Harris鈥79. In NYC to set up a trade show exhibition, he had breakfast reservations the following day at Windows on the World. But on the morning of Sept. 11, 2001, Harris woke up late and missed being at the World Trade Center. He instead went straight to the trade show and started working before being evacuated. 鈥淲hen I walked out of the front of the Javits Center, there was a woman standing next to me 鈥 just shellshocked. And I looked up and there鈥檚 smoke billowing out of this tower,鈥 he recalled. 鈥淚 said, 鈥榃here鈥檚 the other tower?鈥 She said, 鈥業t just fell down.鈥欌濃疢ore than 20 years earlier, Harris graduated from鈥疶CU, where he also played on the football team for five seasons. For one of his art classes, Harris designed a logo known as the 鈥淔lying T,鈥 which would represent the school and adorn jerseys across its athletics programs through the early 鈥90s.  

 
Sept. 19, 2023 
The ACLU of Texas is excited to announce the recent election of three new members to its Board of Directors, including鈥疞eon Reed Jr.鈥03. While at TCU, Leon was involved in numerous student organizations and employed his leadership skills while presiding over many of them. Leon earned a Bachelor of Science in political science from TCU, and his passion for TCU is surpassed only by a few. 

 
Sept. 18, 2023 
Dallas Style and Design 
Avery Kelly鈥11鈥痗reates portraits of animals, working with oils and acrylics and in printmaking and focusing on the quirkiness of animals, bringing a sense of lightness and fun to what can otherwise be a stodgy genre. 鈥淚nstead of trying to show something exactly as it is, I鈥檓 trying to create an expression,鈥 Kelly explains. When she was growing up, there were birds, dogs and cats in the house, and during her family鈥檚 trips to Colorado, Kelly was entranced by the wildlife and landscapes.  

 
Sept. 15, 2023  
gov.texas.gov 
Goveronor Greg Abbott has appointed鈥Angelique De Luca to the Governor's Commission for Women. She is the founder and CEO of Four Falling Stars Productions. She is vice chair of the Lone Star Film Festival, member of the Screen Actors Guild of America, Women Steering Business and former member of Chancellor鈥檚 Advisory Council at TCU. She is an advisor for the TCU film school and volunteers for the Fort Worth Country Day School and Colonial Kids for a Cause. Additionally, she is a former board member of KinderFrogs at TCU and Baby2Baby. 

 
Sept. 15, 2023 
惭耻蝉颈肠搁辞飞鈥 
Country artist鈥Clayton Mullen鈥23,鈥痟as signed an exclusive worldwide publishing agreement with Concord Music Publishing that includes his full catalog and all future work. Originally from the Northeast, Mullen鈥檚 interest in writing and performing developed during his time at鈥疶CU.  

ATHLETICS   

 
Sept. 27, 2023 
Fort Worth Star-Telegram 
罢颁鲍鈥疉迟丑濒别迟颈肠蝉 will induct nine new members into the Hall of Fame for its class of 2023. This group of members is extremely deserving and will be a great addition to the TCU Hall of Fame. Make sure to look out for them at the football game this Saturday. 

 
Sept. 22, 2023 
Texas Monthly 
Rivalry games between鈥疶CU鈥痑nd SMU once mattered in a way that may be difficult for some of today鈥檚 fans to understand. Now they鈥檙e a reminder of college football鈥檚 transformation from a sport built around geographical rivalries to a competition for television ratings. TCU announced this summer that it will pause the rivalry after the 2025 game. Coach鈥Sonny Dykes, asked about the series, said it was important to add another home game, regardless of the opponent. 鈥淚f we want to be big time, we gotta act big time and schedule big time,鈥 he told鈥痳eporters. 鈥淎ll that stuff goes together.鈥 

 
Sept. 20, 2023  
Fort Worth Star-Telegram 
Transfer Willis Patrick is still in the midst of living out his lifelong dream of playing for鈥疶CU. Since the moment he stepped on campus, Patrick has approached making the most of his dream opportunity with an intensity on the field and easy to get along with personality off it, which has already helped him become a key cog for TCU鈥檚 offense. 鈥淚 always knew I had the talent to do it,鈥 Patrick said. 鈥淭he circumstances didn鈥檛 land me there out of high school and I put it on myself honestly. It was never an issue of talent with me, I just made the best of my opportunities. I didn鈥檛 look at it as 鈥榃oe, is me.鈥 I looked at it as 鈥榟ow can I be the best player here (at Angelo State)鈥 and I did that and accomplished great things.鈥 

 
Sept. 20, 2023  
The Dallas Morning News 
A boom in Name, Image and Likeness deals is happening without appropriate guardrails, and Congress must step in to guide colleges and protect student athletes from unscrupulous people,鈥Jeremiah Donati, director of intercollegiate athletics, told lawmakers. 鈥淲e now find ourselves in a wild, wild west environment across college athletics with little accountability,鈥 he testified. Donati and other witnesses at a House Small Business Committee hearing called for Congress to impose some order on the free-for-all that followed the 2021 Supreme Court decision allowing college players to profit from their own name, image and likeness. More than half of TCU鈥檚 student athletes have鈥痳eported NIL deals, Donati said, and many are using that money to support their families. But the lack of national rules has created unsustainable confusion, he said. 

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