June 2014

Rosanne Hunt

Tonight the first and largest of three state-of-the-art buildings featuring in UTS's Campus Master Plan will be unveiled. The stunning new UTS Faculty of Engineering and IT (FEIT) building joins other new landmark buildings within the rapidly transforming and revitalised western gateway to Sydney's CBD. You can read more about its unique, future-focused features below.

The winter edition of TOWER magazine is out now and packed with exclusive interviews and inspirational stories. You can enjoy two of the magazine's alumni profiles below.

Finally, it is thanks to the ongoing support of many of our alumni that we have been able to help hundreds of students gain access to an education otherwise out of their reach. We ask that you consider continuing to give students the financial assistance they need to realise their potential and invite you to make a difference through the Creating Futures: UTS Annual Appeal.

I hope you enjoy this edition of e:Connect. As always, we welcome your thoughts and comments - alumni@uts.edu.au

Warm regards,

Rosanne Hunt
Deputy Director, Alumni and Communications

New Landmark on Broadway

New Landmark on Broadway

The first and largest of three state-of-the-art buildings featuring in UTS's billion-dollar City Campus Master Plan has been unveiled...read more

Leading Google

issue 10

Juggling family and career, UTS Alumni Award for Excellence recipient Maile Carnegie shares the story of how she came to lead technology giant Google.

Puzzle me this

issue 8

UTS academic Jenna Price raises the curtain on Australia's beloved wizard of wordplay, David Astle.

Creating Futures

Creating Futures

You can make a difference. Support the Creating Futures: UTS Annual Appeal.

Teachers and friends for life

Teachers and friends for life.

Graduates from the Balmain Teacher's College celebrated a milestone 55th anniversary of their annual reunion.

When criminal evidence goes viral

When criminal evidence goes viral

Should we be able to watch a man being tasered to death? That's a question being asked by legal scholar Katherine Biber who is researching what she calls the cultural afterlife of criminal evidence.