More than 650 people from 25 countries attended Citizen Science 2015, the inaugural conference of the Citizen Science Association, on Feb. 11-12 in San Jose, California.
How much money would be saved if one high-risk person was prevented from contracting HIV in the United States? A new Weill Cornell study provides the answer.
To see if rural towns benefit from selling local farm products to urban consumers, the USDA awarded a $500,000 grant on Feb. 25 to a team of Cornell researchers led by economist Todd Schmit.
With a new NIH grant, investigators in the Tuberculosis Research Unit hope to catalyze research findings made in the lab and at Weill Cornell's GHESKIO clinic in Haiti into new, effective agents to replace current TB therapies.
Thanks to a changing environment, trees and other plants experience advanced budding and blooming – or season creep. Toby Ault will discuss "springcasting" in a March 3 webinar.
Cornell engineers have miniaturized a light source in the elusive mid-infrared spectrum, effectively squeezing the capabilities of a large, tabletop laser onto a 1-millimeter silicon chip.
By the end of this century, climate change will alter Oneida Lake enough to remove oxygen from its bottom waters, alter its species composition and eradicate its remaining cold water fish species.
Three Cornell assistant professors have received fellowships from the Alfred P. Sloan Foundation, whose goal is to support "the next generation of scientific leaders."
In an exclusive symposium designed for Cornell students, officials from the United Nations detailed a new 15-year initiative on battling climate change worldwide.
An undergraduate biology researcher describes for the first time how a small East Coast killifish jumps upright on land to see and navigate between tide pools - a possible clue into how sea creatures adapted to land.