— Tennis team wins District 12 NAIA tennis championship.
— Museum of Geology joins with Rapid City schools and Black Hills Hands-On Museum to turn the Old Gym into a Museum in Motion.
— Aerial photo of School of Mines campus.
— Internet on campus.
— Rural Development Telecommunications Network (RDTN) begins operation in South Dakota.
—TechNeT available on campus.
— Governor Mickelson announces the formation of the High Plains Center for Technology.
— Berlin Wall exhibit brought to campus.
— PhD program established in atmospheric, environmental, and water resources.
— Devereaux Library designated as Patent and Trademark Depository for South Dakota.
— Minority Student Study Center opened.
— (April 19) Governor George Mickelson dies in plane crash.
— School of Mines site selected for National Weather Service Office for western South Dakota.
— Liberal Arts Building demolished.
— University reorganizes into colleges.
— Jurassic fossil found; oldest mammal specimen found in the Black Hills, dates back 150 million years.
— School of Mines ASCE chapter wins national concrete canoe competition.
— (March) Montileaux print flies aboard space shuttle Endeavor STS-67.
— School of Mines competes in Sunrayce ‘95 and wins the Humanitarian Award; team finishes as highest placing rookie team.
— Little Miner’s Clubhouse established on campus.
— Order of Omega established on campus.
— (May 17) Norwegian students celebrate Norwegian Independence Day.
— Memorial Arch and Plaza constructed on campus.
— Dr. Ken Han, professor of metallurgical engineering, elected a member of National Academy of Engineering.
— (December) Scientific Knowledge for Indian Learning and Leadership (SKILL) recognized for encouraging American Indian students to pursue math, science, and engineering; President Bill Clinton presented “Looking Beyond One’s Self” painting.
— Men’s and women’s basketball teams compete in NAIA Division II tournament.
— Mini-Indy competes in national competition, has the fastest carbureted car.
— Oglala Lakota College and School of Mines partnership offers new opportunities for students.
— American Society of Civil Engineers winner of Robert Ridgway Student Chapter Award.
— Center for Advanced Manufacturing & Production (CAMP) established on campus.
— School of Mines student, Brian Goetsch, places second in shot put at NAIA indoor and outdoor national track and field championships.
— ACM programming team places first in region and advances to world competition.
— Women’s basketball team makes NAIA Final Four.
— Mini-Baja team competes at regionals, places ninth, and wins sales presentation.
— Dr. Jim Martin one of three U.S. scientists to take part in U.S.-Argentine paleontological expedition to Antarctica.
— University hosts National Concrete Canoe Competition.
— Crazy Horse celebrates 50th anniversary, School of Mines hosts Lt. Commander John B. Herrington.
— Dr. Venkataswamy Ramakrishnan travels to conduct the first international workshop on concrete.
— Sun Microsystems establishes high-performance computing lab on campus.
— Children’s Science Center opens.
— Allosaurus erected at the Journey Museum.
— Women’s basketball team reaches NAIA Final Four for second year in a row.
— President Richard Gowen appointed to Congressional Web-Based Education Commission.
Next: the 2000s