A Cornell breeding program is targeting the natural biodiversity of kale to further promote its acceptability and popularity as a leafy green vegetable among consumers.
The first Big Red STEM Day exposed high school students from communities underrepresented in science, technology, engineering and mathematics to educational and career opportunities in those fields.
Jennifer Lawless, a nationally recognized expert on women in politics, examined the reasons for the underrepresentation of women in politics in the final Making of the President Series talk Nov. 14.
The willingness to make lifestyle changes to avert climate change may depend on the moral values closely aligned with liberal political leanings, according to Cornell research.
Students in a Mellon collaborative studies seminar in architecture, urbanism and the humanities spent eight days in Cuba this semester to study the island's changing politics and environment.
Physicist Anton Zeilinger will explore how quantum entanglement has been applied to cryptography, teleportation and even communication satellites Nov. 30 at 7:30 p.m. in Rockefeller Hall.
High blood pressure transforms cells of the immune system that reside around cerebral blood vessels and normally protect the brain into agents of cognitive decline, according to new research from Weill Cornell Medicine scientists.
New research shows that we feel more gratitude for what we've done than for what we have – and that kind of gratitude results in more generous behavior toward others.
Researchers at Cornell and Michigan have joined teams in France to find out if native speakers of American English and French use the same brain structures to understand a story when it is read to them in their own language.
President-elect Martha E. Pollack received a Big Red welcome, complete with a standing ovation, from deans, staff, faculty, trustees, alumni, students and staff at a luncheon Nov. 14 at the Statler Hotel.