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MTSU’s 2015 Death Scene Investigation Workshop, set Wednesday, April 22, wants to help the people who examine highly dangerous sites of deaths stay safe while they do their jobs.

The free workshop, called “Death Scene Investigation: Know Your Risks,” is presented by MTSU’s Forensic Institute for Research and Education and will be held in the Student Union Ballroom. A searchable campus map with parking details is available at http://tinyurl.com/MTSUParking14-15.

Mechatronics engineering has become one of the newest and hottest MTSU programs in two years’ time. Now, it just got hotter.

A three-year, $614,172 grant from the National Science Foundation to MTSU for scholarships will help mechatronics engineering expand even faster.

The focus of this award is to increase numbers, diversity, retention and graduation rates of students graduating from MTSU with a mechatronics engineering degree.

Professional interior designers-in-training at MTSU are ready to display what they’ve learned about creating viable work and living spaces.  

The 2015 Interior Design Student Showcase, presented by the MTSU student chapter of the American Society of Interior Designers, is slated for 6-8 p.m. Saturday, March 28, in the McWherter Learning Resources Center. This event is free and open to the public. For a campus parking map, go to http://tinyurl.com/MTSUParking14-15.

wallethub.com

MURFREESBORO, Tenn. (WMOT)  --   Tennessee may never be considered progressive, but it turns out that Murfreesboro is a place where women can find a surprisingly high level of equality, at least where work life is concerned.

The personal finance website Nerdwallet.com decided to rate the nation’s cities for workplace equality and Murfreesboro clocked in at fourth in the medium sized cities category.

WMOT

MURFREESBORO, Tenn. (WMOT)  --  You might be surprised to learn that the Tennessee Department of Agriculture has its own police force. It’s a small contingent of nine criminal investigators that handle cases of cattle rustling and other farm related crimes.

Ag Investigators also monitor the movement of livestock, something that impacts every Tennessean, even those who’ve never stepped foot on a farm.

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