Celebrate the Eventsof the Chancellor of the
University of Nebraska–Lincoln
Installation of the Twentieth Chancellor of the University of Nebraska–Lincoln
The celebration of the Installation of Ronnie D. Green, Ph.D. as Twentieth Chancellor of the University of Nebraska–Lincoln was held Thursday, April 6, 2017 at 11:00 a.m. in the Lied Center for Performing Arts.View the Ceremony Invitation Site
Appointment of Ronnie Green, PhD. as Twentieth Chancellor of the University of Nebraska–Lincoln
I am looking forward to hearing from and learning with you as we roll up our sleeves and take on the work of building a world-class University of Nebraska–Lincoln. My thanks go out to you for all that you have done – and that you will continue to do – to enable us to continue fulfilling our tri-partite land-grant mission.”
Ronnie Green and Trev Alberts issue statement on conference alliance Saturday, August 21, 2021
We've all been waiting for when the other conferences might react to the change of Oklahoma and Texas moving to the SEC at some point in the future. Would there be another round of expansion? Would the Big 12 continue to get raided? Who makes the next move?
Then silence. A lot of silence.
The Athletic reported recently that the heads of the Atlantic Coast Conference, Big Ten and Pac-12 were beginning to find footing in a mutual agreement to line up their votes and potential for non-conference scheduling behind each other to aggressively protect their interests in college athletics.
UNL breaks ground on new, privately-funded College of Engineering Monday, June 28, 2021
The University of Nebraska-Lincoln broke ground Monday on Kiewit Hall, a new home for the College of Engineering on the University's flagship campus.
Kiewit Corporation pledged $20 million to the $97 million project to be built east of Memorial Stadium at 17th and Vine Streets.
The rest of the financing for the project will come from fundraising.
UNL, World-Herald join to examine racism in Nebraska Sunday, August 30, 2020
The Aug. 23 police shooting of Jacob Blake in Kenosha, Wisconsin, amplifies our national soul-searching set off by the killing of George Floyd in May under the knee of a Minneapolis police officer. Many Nebraskans are pondering what it means to be racist, how systemic racism uniquely shows itself in Nebraska — and what they must do to create change.
These are questions also being asked at the state’s flagship public university and its oldest and largest newspaper. As leaders of those institutions, we must acknowledge they have their own histories of exclusion, discrimination and misguided assumptions. Our institutions, however, have both the resources and the obligation to open this important dialogue and guide it toward lasting change for our state and the people who live, learn and work here.
Between them, the University of Nebraska-Lincoln (founded in 1869) and the Omaha World-Herald (founded in 1885) have 285 years of experience informing and educating Nebraskans and fostering dialogue about the critical issues facing our state and our nation.