have — the one that appears in this Connecticut Post article. You may have come in peace, have, but you are a has-been; nobody wants you around anymore. The time has come to have you removed.
The sentence pictured is an example of present-perfect tense; it expresses an action that started in the past and continues into the present. To create the present-perfect tense, we need a past participle (in this case, lost) and an auxiliary verb, which is also called a helping verb. The helping verb that has what it takes in this instance is has. The subject, UConn, which is short for University of Connecticut, takes a singular verb. Has, not have, is the singular verb. Ergo, this sentence is no safe haven for have.
Have you had enough?