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Atomic bomb survivor calls for peace in interfaith series lecture

Toyokazu Ihara, a survivor of the United States’ 1945 atomic bombing of Nagasaki, Japan, spoke about the threat of nuclear weapons Sept. 28.

Online course begins quenching climate literacy thirst

Cornell professors and Cornell Cooperative Extension specialists have created an introductory online course about climate change to address the public appetite for climate science literacy.

Applications available Sept. 25 for community engagement grants

Applications are open for grants and awards to fund faculty, staff and students who want to start, enhance or participate in community-engaged research, courses or other activities.

Veterinary students travel the world for planetary health

College of Veterinary Medicine students traveled to destinations around the world last summer for clinical research that advances planetary health.

Symposium in Zambia tackles African income inequality

The first-ever summer symposium led by Cornell's Institute for African Development, was held Aug. 3-5 in Livingstone, Zambia.

Gates grant seeds Cornell Alliance for Science $10M campaign

The Cornell Alliance for Science is launching a “$10M by 2020” campaign, seeded with a $6.4 million grant from the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation.

New study reveals flower color, fragrance coordination

It’s possible to predict the fragrance of a flower by looking at its color, according to a study of species on the Greek island of Lesbos that included Cornell professor Robert Raguso.

Bulletin stories touch on change and adaptation

Stories in the fall 2017 issue of the Southeast Asia Program Bulletin touch on change and adaptation. 


Freshman’s company uses big data to improve cancer diagnoses

Freshman Abu Qader is running a company, GliaLab, which is developing software that can improve the accuracy of breast cancer diagnoses, especially in developing countries.