In the late 19th century, Cornell students enjoyed visually striking class lectures and extracurricular talks thanks to lantern slides – 4-by-3.25-inch projected glass slides that illustrated all subjects.
In a new book, a Weill Cornell Medicine physician argues for advocacy and awareness on behalf of people with severe brain injuries who risk becoming deeply marginalized.
A new coffee table book, The Living Bird: 100 Years of Listening to Nature, celebrates the Cornell Lab of Ornithology's centennial with essays and photos.
Elaine Runting Shi, associate professor of computer science, has won a 2015 Packard Fellowship in Science and Engineering, which includes $875,000 over five years for research.
When pitted against slightly more accomplished men for faculty positions in engineering, economics, psychology and biology, women faculty candidates lose despite preferences to hire women in STEM.
A new Cornell study suggests the kinds of ready-to-eat foods left out on the countertop and other visible parts of the kitchen could also hint at the weight of the people there, especially for women.
Three young Cornell researchers have won National Institutes of Health New Innovator Awards. The awards provide up to $150,000 over five years for innovative, high-impact projects.
Neuroscientist Valerie Reyna has been named a member of the National Academy of Medicine for distinguished contributions to medicine and health. Her work integrates brain and behavioral research.
Cornell scientists participated in Grow: Urban Garden Symposium in New York City Oct. 14, advising new and experienced gardeners on techniques and procedure to grow produce in the city.
The future of New York agriculture, aided by Cornell research and expertise, look bright according to farmers and food processors at the NY Loves Food event Oct. 14 in Geneva.