William H. “Bill” Gates, co-founder of Microsoft Corp. and trustee of the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation, will be on campus for the Oct. 1 dedication of Bill & Melinda Gates Hall.
A new study reports that advertising can result in “smart” false memories. That is, consumers who have a propensity to think more about decisions produce more false memories than those who process information at a more superficial level.
The first study on vitamin D status and congestive heart failure in dogs suggests the same that vitamin D deficiency may be a risk factor for congestive heart failure in canines.
Hiking cigarette taxes - to persuade some smokers to quit, and raise revenue from those who won’t - is a win-win policy.
An ILR School professor's labor history book, “Stayin' Alive: The 1970s and the Last Days of the Working Class,” has inspired a play, running through March 20 in St. Louis.
Whether or not Vladimir Putin gains Crimea, he’s effectively lost the Ukraine, panelists agreed March 14 at the campus event, “Ukraine, Putin and the New Cold War,” at which Julia Ioffe, a senior editor at The New Republic, gave a keynote address.
By looking at how past climate changes may have affected orchid bees, Cornell researchers make predictions of how these forest bees might respond to future climate changes.
Robin Davisson looks back on her time at Cornell, and forward to new opportunities, as she and husband Cornell President David Skorton prepare to move in 2015.
In the continuing effort to save energy, enhance environmental operations and increase ecological education, Cornell earned its third consecutive gold STARS rating from the Association for the Advancement of Sustainability in Higher Education.
A student team that devised a plan to sell certain public tweets to Google and Microsoft has won first prize in the university’s second annual Stephen S. J. Hall Ethics Case Competition held March 7 at the School of Hotel Administration.