Learn about African-American history from the people who made it by using an archive of thousands of hours of video interviews, Oct. 18
The U.S. Department of Education has renewed its support for Cornell to continue a program to support and encourage underrepresented students who want to pursue doctoral degrees.
Two or more grants of up to $15,000 each will be awarded to Ithaca- and Geneva-based female Cornell faculty in the life sciences.
Yasin Ahmed became Cornell University's first Muslim chaplain when he arrived on campus in August thanks to the efforts of the Diwan Foundation for Cornell Muslim Life and a group of private donors.
For the first time in his 40-year acting career, Cornell Law School graduate Michael James Leslie, J.D. ’76, is playing a legal role.
Computing and Information Science will be well represented Sept. 20-23 at the ACM Richard Tapia Celebration of Diversity in Computing in Atlanta Sept. 20-23.
The first-ever summer symposium led by Cornell's Institute for African Development, was held Aug. 3-5 in Livingstone, Zambia.
Noliwe Rooks' new book “Cutting School: Privatization, Segregation, and the End of Public Education” traces the financing of segregated education in America, beginning with Civil War reconstruction to today.
The Essentials blog covers Cornell life on the Ithaca and New York City campuses, past and present, with a light touch.