In researching his new book, “30 Lessons for Loving: Advice from the Wisest Americans on Love, Relationships, and Marriage” gerontologist Karl Pillemer found that the search for love doesn't end in our golden years.
Birth of chic: Blake Uretsky ’15 won a $30,000 Geoffrey Beene national scholarship from the YMA Fashion Scholarship Fund, for her design of maternity wear that monitors the vitals of expectant mothers.
Warming up to a brisk idea to save building energy, the U.S. Department of Energy has awarded Cornell researchers a $3 million grant to create new clothes that integrate "air-conditioning" into undergarments.
The newly constructed addition to the Cornell Law School’s Myron Taylor Hall exceeded its burden of proof: It’s now certified LEED Platinum by the U.S. Green Building Council. The Platinum certification is the second at Cornell.
Cornell gerontologist Karl Pillemer will become director of the Bronfenbrenner Center for Translational Research Jan. 15, taking over for John Eckenrode, who has been the center's director since it was founded in 2011.
Two Cornell computer scientists have been elected fellows of the Association for Computing Machinery, the world’s largest educational and scientific computing society. Thorsten Joachims recognized for work in artificial intelligence.
Cornell professor and graduate student develop computer analysis to help New York City bike-sharing system improve efficiency and put bikes where they will get the most use. Student wins award for paper on subject.
Assistant professor of horticulture Kenong Xu is one of the leaders of a joint Cornell-USDA research team looking to uncover genes that control branch growth in fruit trees. The team received a $1.5 million grant from the National Science Foundation.
Good news for the advertising industry: Television viewers surfing the Web during commercial breaks are often triggered by TV ads to visit product websites and make purchases, according to new study.
Researchers from Cornell and Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute have developed a new type of nanoscale surface that bacteria can’t stick to, which could be good news for the food processing, medicine and shipping industries.