A new study from BYU researchers shows children who have hands-on experience with money when they are young are better prepared to be financially responsible in the future. The data also found that those who were effectively prepared for financial independence have better relationships and mental health outcomes.
After two young women entered the University of Utah's Rice-Eccles Stadium during last weekend's football game wearing body paint as tops, the university issued a statement Wednesday that said anyone in violation of Utah's state statute on lewdness involving a child will not be allowed entrance or will be ejected from the stadium.
BYU and its students must continue to secure and magnify their uniqueness, said President Dallin H. Oaks, first counselor in the First Presidency of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, on Tuesday at a campus devotional.
Paul J. Weber, Associated Press | Posted Sept. 6 - 5:52 p.m.
Students in Uvalde, Texas, are going back to school for the first time, arriving before dawn. At one elementary, students walked through newly installed 8-foot metal fencing that surrounds the campus and past a state trooper standing guard outside an entrance.
As Sarah Longmore finished her back-to-school shopping, the mother of five looked at a $25 backpack for her preschooler. Soaring inflation had crunched the family's budget, and she decided her daughter could make do with a hand-me-down. She put the backpack back.
Navigating a new chapter as an incoming college freshman or even a returning student can be overwhelming. At the University of Utah, mental health first responders are stationed at each residential building, ready to listen and provide support.