Large square trenches filled with wood chips and buried in farm fields have been found to act as a natural filtration system, researchers have found.
To help farmers keep dairy cows cool, Cornell engineers are collaborating on a research project, based on the concept of conductive cooling, that could provide an alternative to fans, misters and sprinklers.
Advancing their support of cutting-edge sustainability research, David ’60 and Patricia Atkinson have given $12 million to enhance the leadership of the David R. Atkinson Center for a Sustainable Future, the university announced Oct. 22.
Law professor and critical race theorist Kimberle Crenshaw '81 talked about race and the law on campus Oct. 17.
A new Cornell study reports that older mothers' tend to feel that the adult child with the closest values and beliefs to their own is their favorite, and that they prefer that child as their caregiver as they age.
Sera Young, Ph.D. ’08, a research scientist in the Division of Nutritional Sciences, has been awarded the 2013 annual Margaret Mead Award, considered one of the most prestigious anthropology awards for junior faculty or scholars.
The recent decoding of the kiwifruit genome has discovered that the fruit has many genetic similarities to other plant species, including potatoes and tomatoes, among other surprises.
Plant breeder Ronnie Coffman has sown seeds of scientific and social change across continents and generations. Now his efforts are being recognized with the inaugural World Agriculture Prize.
Generations of students in the Law School's Capital Punishment Clinic have worked on the case of Johnny Ringo Pearson, an intellectually challenged man accused of kidnap, rape and murder.
Fredrik Logevall, vice provost for international affairs and director of the Einaudi Center, and David Greenberg of Rutgers University, discussed “JFK, Vietnam, and What Might Have Been?” Oct. 15 in New York City.