Researchers created a new technique to treat Type 1 diabetes: implanting a device inside a pocket under the skin that can secrete insulin while avoiding the immunosuppression that typically stymies management of the disease.
“Introduction to Wines” marks 50 years of teaching Cornellians about the finer points of wine.
Researchers have identified an important pathway that reveals why some mammals, like humans, dogs and cats, regularly develop mammary cancer while others, such as horses, pigs and cows, rarely do.
Inspired by a small and slow snail, scientists have developed a robot protype that may one day scoop up microplastics from the surfaces of oceans, seas and lakes.
“Startup Launch – Liftoff with Legal 101 for Entrepreneurs,” was created by Zach Shulman and a team of corporate and intellectual property lawyers at WilmerHale,
The 2030 Project has launched a new Climate Solutions Fund and announced 15 new Research-to-Impact Fast Grants, financed in part by Dead & Co. concert proceeds.
Researchers have demonstrated the use of artificial-intelligence-selected natural images and AI-generated synthetic images as neuroscientific tools for probing the visual processing areas of the brain.
Cornell’s Content Writing online certificate program, offered through eCornell, empowers students with techniques to present information succinctly and engage readers with actionable next steps.
An interdisciplinary collaboration used paleo information and reconstructed weather scenarios to better understand California’s flood and drought risks and how they will be compounded by climate change.
Hypercell Technologies of Peachtree Corners, Georgia, was named the $1 million grand prize winner of the fifth annual Grow-NY Food and Agriculture business competition. Six other winners split a combined $3 million in awards.
Josh Manser, a 15-year employee of the Cornell University Agricultural Experiment Station (Cornell AES), has been promoted to supervisor of the Kenneth Post Laboratory greenhouses on Tower Road.
Strogatz’s and Lewis’ work was selected by the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine from among 500 entries published or aired in 2023.
Five undergraduate students from across the country came to Cornell for a summer research experience with the Center for Research on Programmable Plant Systems (CROPPS).
The Feed the Future Innovation Lab for Crop Improvement hosted global scholars for intensive training on plant breeding and social science at Cornell University in October.
M.A. “Andy” Rao, known as one of the top food scientists in the U.S. and the world during a distinguished career that included more than three decades at Cornell AgriTech, died in July 2022 in Leesburg, Va. He was 85.
Joseph Novak, professor emeritus of education and biological sciences, died Sept. 22. He was 92.
The Bruce Reisch 1976 Graduate Fellowship in Grapevine Improvement, funded by an anonymous donor, is helping horticulture doctoral candidate Hongrui Wang to safeguard the future of grape growing in New York state.
Cornell entrepreneurs shared wisdom, advice and ideas during Eclectic Convergence 2023 at Cornell Tech in New York City.
The Laidlaw Leadership and Research Program at Cornell develops students into ethical leaders and global citizens. The program, hosted by the Mario Einaudi Center for International Studies, strengthens students’ research and leadership skills over two years through work on international research projects, leadership training, participation in hands-on learning experiences, and global networking.
A total of 39 students in 29 teams vied for a $3,000 top prize in the eighth annual Hospitality Pitch Deck Competition, selecting three food concepts as prizewinners.
Cold snaps and heat waves associated with climate change lead to more deadly nest failures for songbirds, new Cornell research has found.
The pitch competition also gave the 26 teams in eLab a chance to meet alumni, students and venture capitalists.
New York state agencies are encouraging hunters to choose non-lead ammunition to benefit both wild animals and humans, with help from Cornell communication and wildlife experts.
Cannabinoids, naturally occurring compounds found in hemp plants, may have evolved to deter pests from chewing on them, according to experiments that showed higher cannabinoid concentrations in hemp leaves led to proportionately less damage from insect larvae.
Applications are open for Rare and Distinctive Language Fellowships, which offer students intensive summer study in modern languages that are not commonly taught, including Zulu, Finnish, Yiddish, Sinhala, Tibetan and Burmese.
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