Outlook Required Starting Feb. 14
If you're using your phone's default mail app or a third-party email app like Apple Mail, it's time to switch! To protect institutional and personal data, Microsoft Outlook will be required to access UARK email and calendar starting Monday, Feb. 14.
The Outlook app is available for download at office.uark.edu and for mobile devices in the Apple App Store or Google Play Store. Log in with your @uark.edu email address and password. If prompted, select Office 365.
Outlook Online is also available at outlook.uark.edu to securely access your UARK email and calendar from any web browser.
This change is being implemented to increase the security of institutional and personal data for our students, faculty and staff. With the rise of university email on personal devices, security measures provided by Outlook are necessary. These include, but are not limited to, the enforcement of multi-factor authentication, ability to secure email data if the device is lost or stolen, and email encryption.
In addition to increased security, Outlook allows you to manage both your UARK email and calendar from one app and is completely integrated with the Office 365 suite, including OneDrive and Teams (see Outlook tips and tricks you should know).
The U of A will host a groundbreaking ceremony for the restoration of the Fine Arts Center at 11 a.m. Tuesday, Nov. 29, at the courtyard off Garland Avenue. The event is free and open to the public.
The U of A ranch horse team won the overall Division II collegiate title at this year's event in October, and student Jessica Bookout won the reserve all-around championship.
The Honors College will recognize eight faculty members at the annual Honors College Faculty Reception from 5:30-7 p.m. on Tuesday, Dec. 6, in the Fowler House Conservatory.
Sarah Malloy of the Office of Study Abroad, Camilla Shumaker of ITS and Christopher Kelley of the School of Law were honored with the Hoyt Purvis Award for their service to the field of international education.
Hatfield's dissertation merges multiple methodological frameworks to analyze the mediated history of trans suicide, with a focus on the 2014 suicide of 17-year-old Leelah Alcorn.