Spring Commencement Volunteers Still Needed

As a reminder, the Commencement Team is still seeking volunteers for Michigan Tech's Spring Commencement ceremonies. For both the graduate and undergraduate ceremonies, we need volunteers to:

  • Help with pre-ceremony setup,
  • Serve as greeters and ushers,
  • Coordinate graduate check-in,
  • Collect tickets at the door, and
  • Assist guests with special seating accommodations.

There are also opportunities to volunteer April 26 and April 27 during setup and rehearsal if that works better for your schedule.

The graduate student ceremony will take place at 3 p.m. April 28 and the undergraduate student ceremony will take place at 10:30 a.m. April 29. There are multiple shifts available for both ceremonies. More information regarding the ceremonies can be found on the Commencement website.

Please sign up by April 19 if you would like to volunteer. Contact Anna McClatchy at ajmcclat@mtu.edu if you have any questions.

This special weekend cannot happen without the help of our amazing Michigan Tech community!

MTU, MSU Collaborate and Build Foundations in Inaugural Research Symposium

On March 13, professors and research leaders from Michigan Technological University and the College of Human Medicine at Michigan State University participated and presented at a collaborative research symposium titled “Engineering the Future of Human Health.” This inaugural event, hosted by MSU, was held at the Secchia Center in Grand Rapids, Michigan.

The symposium was spearheaded by Michigan Tech Vice President for Global Campus and Continuing Education David Lawrence and planned by a joint MTU and MSU team. Melissa Kacos, events manager at MSU, used her superior organizational skills to make the symposium a success.

Twelve researchers from MTU and 12 from MSU delivered presentations during the event's six sessions. The event also featured an 18-poster display from faculty, researchers and M.D. students.

MTU was represented by:

Representing MSU were Brian Johnson and Nureddin Shammakhi (Tissue); Erin Purcell and Jinxing Li (Biosensors); Taeho Kim and Bryan Smith (Biomedical); Aitor Aguirre and Tomasz Timek (Cardiovascular); Rebecca Knickmeyer and Shreesh Sammi (Neurological and Aging); and Anna Moore and Kurt Zinn (Cancer).

The purpose of this collaborative event was investigating areas of shared goals, mutual interests and possible research collaboration in crucial areas of human health. Or as Christopher Contag of MSU affirmed, the symposium "will help integrate the research aims of the two universities for a collective endeavor to develop the tools, technologies and knowledge that will impact human health across the state.”

Sean Kirkpatrick of MTU agreed, noting that the event marked “a good first step towards working across university boundaries and leveraging our unique individual strengths to improve the health of Michiganders.”

The next step will be developing these research aims and shared human health initiatives in a second collaborative symposium hosted by MTU on Oct. 27, which is timed to go along with the Upper Peninsula Medical Conference. In this symposium, researchers will elaborate on the theme of engineering the future of human health, but in these key areas: Big Data, Data Analytics, Artificial Intelligence, Image Processing, Epidemiology, Human Factors and Neural Engineering.

Lawrence, Kirkpatrick, Cooke and Caryn Heldt (ChE/HRI) are MTU’s co-sponsors of this second symposium. Co-sponsors for MSU are Adam Alessio, Departments of Computational Mathematics, Science, and Engineering; Biomedical Engineering; and Radiology; and Bin Chen, Department of Pediatrics and Human Development.

As the second symposium approaches, the Global Campus team will be sharing more details. Stay tuned for ways to attend or participate in this innovative event.

MTU RedTeam Places Third in CyberSEED CTF

The MTU RedTeam competed in the 2023 CyberSEED Capture the Flag (CTF) competition, held virtually March 4. The highly competitive seven-hour collegiate CTF engaged 333 students and 118 teams from universities across the country.

Placing third, RedTeam Team 1 earned 2,390 points with 93.41% accuracy. Team members were undergraduates Ryan Klemm (computer science), Audrey LaCost (chem informatics), Joshua Stiebel (computer engineering) and Noah Holland (cybersecurity). The team was awarded a $2,000 prize.

ReadTeam Team 2 placed 73rd in the contest. Team members were undergraduates Noah Hansen, Riley Meeves and Mason Staedt (all cybersecurity) and master's student Gary Tropp (cybersecurity).

RedTeam Team 3 finished 99th in the event. Team members were undergraduates Ava Gullitti (electrical engineering) and Joshua Stevens (cybersecurity) and master's student Dev Sanghani (cybersecurity). 

The annual CyberSEED CTF event is hosted by the University of Connecticut. The competition's cybersecurity challenges included a set of flags focusing on reverse engineering, web application security, network traffic analysis, cryptography and other challenges.

Read more on the Computing News Blog.

Final Date to Enter 'Art in Silico' Juried Art Show

The final date to enter "Art in Silico" is quickly approaching!

$1,500 in prizes will be awarded in multiple categories. Entries are due by midnight tomorrow (March 23). The entry form is located on the Art in Silico webpage.

We invite submissions from anyone: from beginning programmers and first-time artists to professional artists/hackers who see colors and hear music in volumes of data. We invite any and all forms of computational art: immersive performance, interactive installations, virtual and augmented reality, visual art, musical compositions, data visualization and other thought-provoking works inspired by science, technology, engineering and math.

The inaugural "Art in Silico" is a computational art exhibition and event series that examines the expressive world of creative computation and the confluence of technology and art, connecting circuit board to canvas. As technology pervades our existence, forming new universes — metaverses — in which we can live, act and perceive, the spaces between the conventional science, technology, engineering and mathematics (STEM) disciplines and the creative arts have shrunk to the infinitesimal. "Art in Silico" celebrates the continuum of arts and STEM, seeking to hack your mind and STEAM your brain to experience a world in which data are compelling, evocative, provocative, ugly, beautiful and appealing.

'Snowsports' Exhibit Now Open in Rozsa Art Galleries

The Rozsa Art Galleries’ final exhibit of the school year "Snowsports" is now open on the lower level of the Rozsa Center for the Performing Arts. This multimedia exhibit includes a range of creative works from sculpture to audio installations created by faculty and staff in the Department of Visual and Performing Arts. This exhibit is coordinated by Rozsa Gallery Director Terri Jo Frew.

Artists include Jared Anderson, Anne Beffel, Mary Cyr, Terri Jo Frew, Lisa Gordillo, Kenyon Hansen, Lindsey Heiden, Susie Kilpela, Mike Maxwell, Libby Meyer, Christopher Plummer and Beth Techtmann. 

Learn more.

Artist Reception:
Join the artists this Friday (March 24) from 5-7 p.m. for an artist reception in advance of the Don Keranen Jazz FestivalEnjoy refreshments. Meet the artists in a relaxed environment. See spectacular art.

Event Details:

  • What: "Snowsports" Art Exhibit and Artist Reception
  • When: Exhibit — Wednesday, March 22, to Saturday, April 29
                 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday-Friday | 1-8 p.m. Saturday
                Artist Reception — Friday, March 24, from 5-7 p.m.
  • Where: Rozsa Art Galleries in the lower level of the Rozsa Center for the Performing Arts
  • Cost: Free for all

PhD Defense: John Velat, HU

Ph.D. in Rhetoric, Theory, and Culture candidate John Velat will present their doctoral defense at 10 a.m. April 3. The defense will be held in Walker 318. Virtual attendance is also invited via Zoom.

Velat's defense is titled “The Rhetorical Art of Risk Assessment: Lessons from Risk Management in Rural and Tribal Communities.”

From the abstract:
Risk assessment, mitigation, and communication rely on data from multiple sources to form a complete understanding of hazards and how to manage them. Experts can use these data to make informed decisions about the nature and extent of risks and inform the public to protect health, the environment, and economic welfare. However, in an effort to objectively make decisions, technical experts and policymakers increasingly rely on quantitative data as the most important determinator of risk, which can alienate the public, limit risk understanding, and delay or miss obvious signals of impending catastrophe. I examine several cases based on my experiences practicing and researching traffic safety, public safety, and technical and professional communication (TPC). The cases include a look at the impact of limited quantitative data in addressing motor vehicle traffic injuries and death in American Indian and rural communities; the challenge of collecting accurate data by first responders and firefighters to better understand and respond to health and physical hazards; and a recent history of failures to prevent airline and aerospace disasters due to an overemphasis on quantifiable data and devaluation of expert knowledge. The results of this study call attention to the weaknesses resulting from a quantitative imperative in risk management and a proposal for renewed focus on risk assessment using rhetorical practices and qualitative data readily available from expert and non-expert perspectives.

BioSci Seminar with John McCall

John McCall will present as part of the Department of Biological Sciences (BioSci) Seminar Series/Defenses from 3-4 p.m. tomorrow (March 23). The seminar will be held in the Great Lakes Research Center, GLRC 202.

McCall is a master's student in biological sciences at Michigan Technological University. He will present "Epi- and population genomic assessments of stamp sand toxicity to salmonids and consequences for Lake Superior fisheries."

From the abstract:
The Keweenaw Peninsula in Michigan historically had significant native copper deposits which made the region the second largest global producer of copper between 1850 and 1930 (Murdoch 1943). Two mines deposited over 22 million metrics tonnes/50 billion lbs of mine tailing wastes (“stamp sands”) along the shore of Lake Superior’s Big Traverse Bay (Pepin 2017). Erosion of this pile has resulted in stamp sands being distributed over 35% of Buffalo Reef, a natural spawning reef for lake trout (Salvelinus namaycush) and whitefish (Coregonus clupeaformis) that is estimated to produce almost 1/3 of the regional catch of these species in Lake Superior. We used reduced representation bisulfite sequencing and genotyped fish from Buffalo Reef and Lake Superior to quantify adverse developmental or toxic effects associated with stamp sand dispersal onto spawning habitat and potential consequences for the fishery. Bisulfite sequencing identified over 22k loci in lake trout that were screened for unusual DNA methylation at cytosine and guanine dinucleotides, which is a conserved epigenetic marker in vertebrates shown to modulate gene expression due to environmental stress. Buffalo Reef lake trout were hypomethylated and had an aberrant methylation pattern compared to a Lake Huron outgroup, suggesting acute or chronic toxicity from legacy stamp sand exposure. Genotype data showed Buffalo Reef lake trout had more heterozygosity than allopatric fish in Lake Superior and a gradient of genetic differentiation across a large spatial scale. Individual fish were also genetically admixed across sites suggesting high gene flow between populations and potential loss of genetic diversity or demographic consequences for fishes due to continuing stamp sand inundation at Buffalo Reef.

ME-EM Graduate Seminar Speaker: Sandip Mazumder

The next Department of Mechanical Engineering-Engineering Mechanics (ME-EM) Graduate Seminar speaker will present at 4 p.m. tomorrow (March 23) in MEEM 112.

Sandip Mazumder will present “The Atmospheric Greenhouse Effect and Global Warming.”

Mazumder joined Ohio State University (OSU) in March 2004. Prior to joining OSU, he was employed at CFD Research Corporation in Huntsville, Alabama, for seven years.

Physics Colloquium with Karen Andeen

Karen Andeen from Marquette University will be presenting at this week's Physics Colloquium.

The seminar will be presented in person at 4 p.m. tomorrow (March 23) in Fisher 139.

Andeen's presentation is titled "Cosmic ray composition using the icecube neutrino observatory."

Read the abstract on the University Events Calendar.

Chemistry Seminar with Louisa Hope-Weeks

Louisa Hope-Weeks from Texas Tech University will be presenting her seminar "Porous materials: From aerogels to energetic materials" for the next seminar in the Chemistry Seminar Series.

The presentation will be Friday (March 24) at 3 p.m. in Chem Sci 101.

From the abstract:
Currently, there are many important applications for low-density, porous materials which exhibit tunable morphologies and composition. The applications for these materials are diverse and include catalysis, sensing, energy storage, filtration, and water purification. To this end, we have investigated a relatively simple process to form monolithic organic and inorganic simple, composite, and complex oxides in various applications. Utilizing this simple technique, sol-gel materials were prepared from cheap readily available starting materials. The gels were dried either by supercritical solvent extraction or by ambient temperature drying. The resulting porous monolithic materials are composed of an interconnecting network of particles with nanoscale dimensions. The materials were characterized via SEM, TEM, XRD, and nitrogen adsorption-desorption isotherms. The analysis shows that the morphology and crystalline nature of the sol-gel materials are dependent on the initial metal salt, the solvent system, and concentration. Calcinating the dried gel often resulted in the crystallization of single or mixed-phase metal oxide; analysis indicates that the calcined materials were nanocrystalline. The average crystallite sizes of these materials were determined from XRD line broadening and were in good agreement with the SEM and TEM results.

Huskies Mourn Passing of Geof Kotila

Michigan Tech men's basketball Hall of Famer Geof Kotila passed away Monday (March 20) in his sleep at the age of 64. The news was reported by the Danish professional basketball league, Basketliga.

Kotila was a four-year starter for the Michigan Tech men's basketball team. He helped the Huskies to a 63-37 record and the school's first-ever Northern Intercollegiate Conference title in 1979-80.

He was named MTU's outstanding newcomer in 1978-79, earned the club's most improved player award in 1980-81, and was team MVP in 1982-83. He was also recognized with the Raymond L. Smith Award as the University's most outstanding male student-athlete.

Kotila played 102 career games at Tech and ranked third in all-time career points (1,394) when his collegiate career ended. After his playing days, he served as assistant men's basketball coach (1985-87), then head men's basketball coach (1987-94). He amassed 82 wins over his seven-year tenure at the helm. He also served as head men's cross country coach (1985-86).

Read more about Kotila at the Michigan Tech Athletics website.

Dawn Plitzuweit '95 Named Gopher Women's Basketball Head Coach

Michigan Tech Sports Hall of Famer Dawn Plitzuweit is the new head women's basketball coach at the University of Minnesota. Plitzuweit was an All-American for the Huskies, playing from 1990-95, and an assistant coach for the Black and Gold from 1995-98.

Plitzuweit and Minnesota have agreed to a six-year term. She has 28 years of coaching experience, most recently as head coach at West Virginia, where she led the Mountaineers to the NCAA Tournament. 

Prior to coaching in Morgantown, Plitzuweit coached six seasons at South Dakota. She held a 158-36 record, including an 83-10 mark in the Summit League, and was a three-time Summit League Coach of the Year.

Plitzuweit (maiden name Zarling) was one of the best women's basketball players and athletes in Michigan Tech history. The four-time All-GLIAC performer helped Tech to four 20-win seasons (1990-91, 92-95) including a trip to the 1993 NCAA Fabulous Four.

Read more about Plitzuweit at the Michigan Tech Athletics website.

Michigan Tech Hosting NCAA Watch Party at the Mac

Michigan Tech Athletics will be hosting a watch party at the MacInnes Student Ice Arena for the hockey team's NCAA Tournament game on Friday (March 24) against Penn State. The game starts at 5 p.m. and watch party doors will open at 4:30 p.m.

Fans attending the watch party are encouraged to bring a nonperishable food item, which will be donated to the Husky Food Access Network (FAN). For info on what to donate, visit the Husky FAN donation page.

Concessions will be open and the first 100 fans will receive a free Husky Meal, which includes a Vollwerth's hot dog, popcorn and pop.

The Huskies are 24-10-4 overall and are making their 15th all-time appearance in the NCAA Tournament — and the third under CCHA Coach of the Year Joe Shawhan.

Penn State is 21-15-1 overall and went 10-0 against nonconference foes. The Nittany Lions are hosting the regional and are making their third NCAA Tournament appearance in only their 11th season.

Read more at the Michigan Tech Athletics website.

This Week in Michigan Tech Esports

Thursday (March 23)
• Smash vs. Davenport, 7 p.m. NSL Varsity Premier. Watch the Twitch stream.
• League of Legends vs. Ozarks Technical College, 7 p.m. NSL Varsity Premier.

Friday (March 24)
• CSGO vs. Kansas State, 7 p.m. NSL Varsity Premier. Watch the Twitch stream.

Saturday (March 25)
• Apex vs. Week 2 Group Stage, 3 p.m. Octane Collegiate
• Rocket League A vs. TBD, 3 p.m. NSL Varsity Premier Conference Championship
• Rocket League A vs. Grand Valley, 5 p.m. GLCRL Spring Major Round 1

Times are subject to change. Check Twitter @MTUEsports and the Esports schedule for updates.


Esports News
Read more in the MTU Esports weekly update.

Job Posting

Job Posting for Wednesday, March 22, 2023

Staff and faculty job descriptions are available on the Human Resources website. For more information regarding staff positions, call 487-2280 or email humanresources@mtu.edu. For more information regarding faculty positions, contact the academic department in which the position is posted.

Research Assistant Professor, Chemical Engineering. Apply online.

Michigan Technological University is an Equal Opportunity Educational Institution/Equal Opportunity Employer that provides equal opportunity for all, including protected veterans and individuals with disabilities.

Accommodations are available. If you require any auxiliary aids, services, or other accommodations to apply for employment, or for an interview, at Michigan Technological University, please notify the Human Resources office at 906-487-2280 or humanresources@mtu.edu.

In Print

Andrew Fiss (HU) is the author of a chapter published in the new book “Algorithmic Modernity: Mechanizing Thought and Action, 1500-2000” from Oxford University Press.

The chapter is titled “‘For Computing Is Our Duty': Algorithmic Workers, Servants, and Women at the Harvard Observatory."

Fiss analyzes the work of human computers at the Harvard Observatory in 1879 and 1929, investigating shifting ideas of gender, social class and work through their authorship and production of a site-based opera called “Observatory Pinafore,” which parodied Gilbert and Sullivan’s “H.M.S. Pinafore.” In the volume, the chapter connects the historical work of human computers with the development of computing machines.

In the News

Dennis Livesay (CC) was quoted by the Mining Journal in a story about the inaugural Superior MakerFest held at Houghton High School on Saturday (March 18), where Livesay displayed some of his detailed LEGO creations. The story was picked up from the Daily Mining Gazette.


Business Wire mentioned Michigan Tech's collaboration with the Colorado School of Mines and Lunar Outpost to develop and mature lunar regolith excavation technologies as part of NASA’s Lunar Surface Technology Research (LuSTR) program.

The story, which announced Lunar Outpost’s selection to receive funding from the government of Australia for Stage 1 of the Moon to Mars Trailblazer Initiative, was picked up in 25 regional outlets and trade publications in the U.S.


WisBusiness and Madison’s Channel 3000 mentioned Michigan Tech in a story on the U.S. Department of Energy’s renewal of funding for the Great Lakes Bioenergy Research Center. Tech is one of the GLBRC’s partner universities. The renewal was announced by the University of Wisconsin-Madison.


COB Graduate Programs Night

Join faculty and current students from the Michigan Tech College of Business (COB) today (March 22) from 4-5 p.m. in the Academic Office Building, AOB 101, to explore more about graduate program options in business.

Featured programs will include the Master of Science in Accounting, the TechMBA, the Master of Engineering Management and the Master of Science in Applied Natural Resource Economics. A representative from the Graduate School will also be present.


Attend the 2023 Undergraduate Research & Scholarship Symposium

Are you interested in exploring what research undergraduate students have been participating in? Join us Friday (March 24) for the Undergraduate Research & Scholarship Symposium, held in the Rozsa Center Lobby. The symposium will highlight the exceptional undergraduate research being conducted and represents a wide array of scientific and engineering disciplines from Michigan Technological University and the Keweenaw Bay Ojibwa Community College.

The day starts with the Undergraduate Research & Scholarship Panel at 11 a.m., which will feature experienced current and former graduate students and provide a chance for discussion about how undergraduate research creates opportunities. The panel is followed by two poster sessions (from 12:30-2 p.m. and 2:30-4 p.m.), in which attendees will be given the opportunity to speak with the students conducting research, ask them questions about their projects and learn more about undergraduate research and scholarship.

The symposium wraps up with a networking event at 4 p.m. for the participants to speak further with the judges and mentors. During this networking session, outstanding posters will be announced and awarded for their proficiency based on multiple criteria.

The Undergraduate Research & Scholarship Symposium is a great way to share the exciting research projects going on in our region and highlight the diversity of research areas being explored. Be sure to mark your calendars and join us in the Rozsa Lobby for this incredible event!

Read more about the symposium at the Pavlis Honors College Blog.


Save the Dates: 'Mobility in Michigan' Site Visits and Presentations

Janine Ward, program manager for the state of Michigan's Office of Future Mobility and Electrification (OFME), will be on campus for site visits and presentations Monday and Tuesday (March 27 and 28).

The Michigan Tech Transportation Institute (MTTI) will be holding a reception for Ward on Monday from 4-5:30 p.m. in the Alumni Lounge of the Memorial Union. During the reception Ward will present her talk, titled “State of Michigan Office of Future Mobility and Electrification (OFME) funding platforms - Opportunities for Michigan Tech and the Upper Peninsula.” Light refreshments will be served.

All are welcome to attend. RSVP is required by the end of the day tomorrow (March 23).

As the program manager of the Michigan OFME, Ward is focused on growing Michigan’s mobility and electrification ecosystem and creating safer, more equitable and environmentally conscious transportation solutions for Michigan residents. She leads innovation growth initiatives at OFME, including signature grant programs under the Michigan Mobility Funding Platform (MMFP) and statewide testing assets. In addition to managing MMFP, she facilitates industry collaboration through various working groups convening subject matter experts to identify challenges in the state and develop solutions.

If you would like an opportunity to meet with Ward outside of the reception and presentation time, please contact Pam Hannon at prhannon@mtu.edu for schedule availability.


ChE Seminar with Chair Candidate Brandon Weeks

Brandon Weeks will present as part of the Department of Chemical Engineering (ChE) Research Series tomorrow (March 23) at 3 p.m. in person in Chem Sci 201 or virtually via Zoom.

Weeks is a professor of chemical engineering at Texas Tech University.

Weeks will present "Impact of explosives on society, from nano to macro."

Read the abstract on the University Events Calendar.


Workshop: 'Heritage and local development in postindustrial contexts'

The Department of Social Sciences is hosting Professors Lucie Morisset and Luc Noppen, Université du Québec à Montréal (UQAM), who will hold a workshop today (March 22) from noon to 1 p.m. in AOB 201 and virtually via Zoom.

The workshop is titled "Heritage and local development in postindustrial contexts: overview of the research at the Canada Research Chair in Urban Heritage."

Founded in 2001 at the UQAM School of Management, the Canada Research Chair in Urban Heritage supports work on heritage from a strategic community development perspective. It focuses on knowledge, but also on the symbolic and functional requalification of built heritage, particularly in the context of deindustrialization, based on the critical principle that heritage has the capacity to transform the physical and social environment in which it is deployed.

Morisset and Noppen will present some of the research they are conducting in this spirit. They will briefly address the issue of disused churches in urban areas, as well as the future of former company towns and historic industrial complexes. They will conclude with the presentation of a deep mapping project designed to federate such research and, in the long term, to encourage community participation and enhance social knowledge.

Refreshments will be served in the Social Sciences Commons in AOB 209 after the workshop.

About the Speakers
Lucie K. Morisset has been working for the last three decades on the knowledge and preservation of the built landscape. She is a professor in the Urban and Tourism Studies Department at UQAM and chairholder of the Canada Research Chair in Urban Heritage. A historian of architecture and urban planning, Morisset is distinguished by her historical, theoretical and practical approach, linking scientific expertise with the experience of residents and owners of heritage buildings. Planned communities and the social justice of heritage feature prominently in her work. President of the Association of Critical Heritage Studies from 2017 to 2020, she currently sits on the boards of the International Committee for the Conservation of Industrial Heritage, the Quebec Association for the Industrial Heritage, and the International Council on Monuments and Sites Canada. A Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada since 2011, Morisset received in 2022 the Gérard-Morisset award, the highest distinction awarded by the Quebec government in the field of heritage.

Luc Noppen is a full professor in the Department of Urban and Tourism Studies at the UQAM School of Management Sciences. After a career at Laval University, he was the first holder of the Canada Research Chair in Urban Heritage at UQAM in 2001. An architectural historian by training, Noppen has worked extensively on the characterization and protection of built heritage. He has published some 20 books and several hundred articles and research reports, and has received numerous awards and distinctions, including the Killam Fellowship from the Canada Council for the Arts and the Prix du Québec Gérard-Morisset. He was elected a Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada in 1994.

Today's Campus Events

To have your event automatically appear, please submit them to the University Events Calendar.

Michigan Tech Art Presents: Snowsports Faculty and Staff Art Show



Art Competition

Students can submit art to be displayed in the Library. Art will be voted on and prizes will be awarded to the highest voted art pieces. Student can submit their art...


Volunteer Income Tax Assistance by Appointment

The College of Business is pleased to again offer Volunteer Income Tax Assistance. Accounting majors will provide free income tax preparation assistance for students and...


Software Carpentry Workshop in R

Michigan Tech will host a “Software Carpentry Workshop in R” from March 20 to March 24, 2023, each day from 3-5:30 p.m. ET. The virtual workshop is open to and free for...


College of Business Graduate Programs Night

Join faculty and current students from the Michigan Tech College of Business to explore more about graduate program options in business, including the Master of Science in...


Students For Life General Meeting

Students For Life General Meeting


SAE Aero Design Bi-Weekly Meetings

SAE Aero Design aims to offer valuable experience to Michigan Tech students of all majors interested in an extracurricular engineering & design opportunity. Come join our...


Create Your Own Spa Kit

Join us for a relaxing evening in the Makerspace where you will be able to make your own stress ball, and lotion or tea blend.


Law Club Weekly Meeting

Our objective is to provide a pre-professional organization for those who are planning to pursue a legal career or those who are interested in the legal field. Meetings will...


USG Weekly Meeting

This meeting includes weekly updates from all representatives, liaison positions, and committees. Official business carried out by USG is conducted throughout old and new...