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When you give to SMU, you shape people and programs who are changing the world today – and you invest in a new generation of world changers. SMU donors power the University’s rise in impact and national prominence – and they secure the foundation for even more ambitious efforts in the decades ahead.

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One day. For 24 hours on March 5, the entire SMU community will come together to give back and celebrate the causes we care about – supporting students, improving cities, educating teachers, fighting for justice, fueling champions – together, the possibilities are endless.

What can we do in one day?

I Love SMU

I heart SMUI love SMU. These three simple words mean something unique to each of us — professors, Boulevarding, networking, the city of Dallas, Greek life, Moody Magic, lifelong friendships, hands-on learning — no matter what stands out as making your SMU experience special, the University truly has a lot to love. Show some love for your school by making a gift today!

Pony Power: Strengthening the Stampede

On June 1, 2017, SMU launched a three-year giving stampede focused on yearly investments that strengthen current efforts in every area of the University. Pony Power: Strengthening the Stampede provides you with opportunities to get involved in exciting initiatives that benefit today’s students and faculty – and our world.

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Your Giving at Work

Cross-border understanding

The Mission Foods Texas-Mexico Center opened with a symposium focused on international conversations about the key features of the cross-border relationship. Investments in SMU’s schools, academic centers and institutes create and share knowledge that addresses pressing issues. Your gift to the SMU Fund can play a vital role in creating meaningful solutions.

Strengthening research

Endowed faculty positions, research grants and other investments in faculty help SMU attract and retain outstanding scholars and teachers. Adam Herring, Emily Rich Summers Professor in Art History, recently received a Guggenheim Fellowship to support his research into the Inca empire’s environmental politics. Read how his research fuels his classroom teaching and invest in faculty excellence.

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