Men’s Basketball returned to its winning ways in 2011-12 with the most victories since 2004-05 and a trip to the postseason, thanks in part to the senior guard, who led the team in rebounding and steals and was second in scoring
30-year-old rookie debuts on PGA Tour after being selected the 2011 Nationwide Tour Player of the Year by his peers.
After her son was diagnosed with Langerhans cell histiocytosis, Tracy Lamb Brown ’95 and her family have helped raise more than $250,000 for the Histiocytosis Association since 2007.
David J. Pond ’89, is the Area Business Development Leader for Ernst & Young in Houston, and serves as the president of the Houston Alumni Career Network. And yes, he has hired a Frog. How has the TCU Network benefited you in your career? When my family was looking to relocate from Chicago to Houston
Immunobiology researcher Dr. A. Bennett Jenson ’61 spent his life helping develop a vaccine against cervical cancer. Now he’s trying to make it cheaper.
Longtime jurist Ann Crawford McClure ’75 is first woman to lead El Paso’s Eighth Court of Appeals in its 100-year history.
Geovanny Bonilla ’11 gets help from fraternity brothers to provide computers to local high school.
With their heads in the clouds and patriotism soaring, the Flying Frogs of the late 1940s ascended to national acclaim.
Keith Miller ’71 PhD ’84 is a professor of English and faculty affiliate of the Center for the Study of Religion and Conflict in ASU’s College of Liberal Arts and Sciences, and his work focuses on the rhetoric of the civil rights movement. A leading expert on the speeches and oratory of Martin Luther King,
Something in the Water: 20 Louisiana Stories Dale H. Edmonds ’57 This collection of stories set in and around the Bayou State includes “Morning Glory,” a story about a couple’s awkward stay at a Bible-quoting bed and breakfast. Edmonds is an English professor at Tulane University. Available at portalspress.com. Worlds Apart: Bosnian lessons for Global