Universities should share discoveries crucial to combating diseases plaguing people in poverty, assert two Cornell scientists in a special issue of Nature.
The goal of the Cornell NYC Tech campus is a simple one: be the preeminent graduate school focused on the digital disciplines in the information age.
Cornell's Teaching Dairy Barn, opened in September 2012, has received several plaudits for its innovative design.
Fred Krupp, president of the Environmental Defense Fund, spoke on campus Oct. 22 about the need for greater use of nonpolluting sources of energy.
Ray J. Wu, the late Cornell professor of molecular biology and genetics, won posthumously the 2013 Ezra Technology Innovator Award. It was presented Oct. 24.
Graduate student Ayuen Ajok recently told middle school students what it was like to be a Lost Boy of Sudan. He fled his village in 1987 and walked for thousands of miles, often without food or water.
ArcScan, which signed on as the newest tenant Oct. 15 at Cornell's Kevin M. McGovern Family Center for Venture Development incubator, becomes the first company there whose medical device was developed at Weill Cornell Medical College.
Cornell engineers are helping humans and robots work together to find the best way to do a job, an approach called “coactive learning.”
With ecological viability threatened, world resources draining, the population burgeoning and despair running rampant, the end is nigh. Larry Cathles, professor of earth and atmospheric sciences, begs to differ.
Melissa Warden, a new hire in the Department of Neurobiology and Behavior, has received a $1.5 million grant to advance her research in novel neuroscience and translational stem cell research.