For the first time, Cornell researchers report they have identified biological markers of chronic fatigue syndrome in gut bacteria and inflammatory microbial agents in the blood.
Faculty members Harold van Es, Carla Gomes and Joshua Woodard will present their innovative research at the intersection of computation, food and sustainability at the World Economic Forum June 26-28 in Tianjin, China.
More than one-third of families in large metropolitan areas now live in neighborhoods of concentrated affluence or concentrated poverty, and middle-class neighborhoods have become less common, says sociologist Kendra Bischoff.
The College Scholars Program's 2016 cohort, consisting of 12 students, leaves a legacy of broad interdisciplinary study.
Scientists will discuss ways to use computer power to solve problems in ecology and conservation at the Fourth International Conference on Computational Sustainability, July 6-8.
Twenty percent of people living in nursing homes are abused by other residents, according to a study by researchers in the College of Human Ecology and Weill Cornell Medicine.
Cornell and Tokyo governmental researchers have found the city's cap-and-trade program achieved more than a 20 percent reduction in emissions.
Fungi that live in a healthy gut may be as important for good health as beneficial intestinal bacteria, according to new research conducted at Weill Cornell Medicine.
Spanning six continents, 32 countries and 54 cities, more than 12,000 samples of DNA, RNA and microbes from surfaces in subways, buses, airports and other well-traveled public meeting spaces were collected June 21.
A naturally produced chemical exacerbates infection by a common bacteria, rendering the infection significantly harder for the body to clear, according to new Cornell cross-campus research.