In an ongoing battle to save the ecologically important hemlock forests, Cornell researchers have high hopes for a new weapon against menacing woolly adelgids: silver flies.
Weill Cornell Medical College scientists have discovered a way to limit replication of the most common form of HIV at a key moment when the infection is just starting to develop.
Russian farmers are visiting northern New York state to meet with a Cornell expert to learn how to tackle devastating alfalfa snout beetles native to their homeland.
More than 130 participants gathered in Syracuse to explore how to meet the workforce demands of the food and beverage industry in New York, which is expected to expand 30 percent in the next decade.
When tissues stiffen, as they do with tumors, a new study shows that proteins produced by such cells can be altered, which in turn affects downstream processes.
A memorandum of understanding between Cornell and Costa Rica will bring more graduate students to the university to study public administration in the College of Human Ecology.
A decade after its creation, the Department of Biomedical Engineering has received a $50 million gift that will expand and elevate it as the Nancy E. and Peter C. Meinig School of Biomedical Engineering.
Cornell University has received state approval to offer a long-awaited undergraduate major in biomedical engineering (BME) and will begin taking sophomores into the program this fall.
At a food industry summit in Syracuse June 22, U.S. Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand, D-N.Y., discussed a bill she is cosponsoring to aid in the training of high-demand food industry workers.
Cornell’s latest Naturalist Outreach film, Pollination: Trading Fertilization for Food, made its national debut at the 2015 Animal Behavior Society Film Festival on June 12 in Anchorage, Alaska.