Robert Langer ’70 has been awarded the Queen Elizabeth Prize for Engineering for "revolutionary advances and leadership in engineering at the interface of chemistry and medicine."
Discover “Evolution in Your Backyard” and celebrate the life and ideas of Charles Darwin at campus and community events for Ithaca’s annual Darwin Days celebration, through Feb. 14.
The NSF has awarded Cornell $2.7 million to acquire a cryogenic, aberration-corrected scanning transmission electron microscope. The microscope could revolutionize research in biology, physics and materials science
Cornell faculty members to speak on an array of topics at the American Association for the Advancement of Science 2015 annual meeting to be held Feb. 12-16 in San Jose, California.
A new book by College of Human Ecology professor Laura Tach focuses on how the working-poor use the Earned Income Tax Credit to their advantage and the middle-class mentality of a group of Boston residents.
Odd materials called "ferromagnetic topological insulators" were expected to produce breakthroughs in electronics and physics, but results have failed to materialize. Scanning at the atomic level shows why.
Having trouble getting your message across? Cornell researchers have identified an array of linguistic features that can help you garner more attention for what you're saying.
Dan Huttenlocher, vice provost and dean of Cornell Tech, has been appointed to Corning Incorporated’s board of directors, effective Feb. 3. Huttenlocher will serve on the board’s finance and audit committees.
A new Cornell study examines how genetic differences among individuals impact cellular stress, a first step in understanding how this stress response relates to human diseases, such as diabetes.
Bruce Wallace, professor emeritus of genetics, died Jan. 12 in Blacksburg, Virginia, at the age of 94 from a stroke-related illness. Wallace taught at Cornell from 1958 to 1981.