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High-fructose corn syrup promotes tumor growth in mice

A study by Weill Cornell Medicine and NewYork-Presbyterian researchers shows how high-fructose corn syrup fuels the growth of colon tumors in mice.

Sah: Medical guidelines may be biased, overly aggressive

Treatment guidelines recommended by medical specialist organizations are more likely to call for greater use of health care services and exacerbate overtreatment, says Dr. Sunita Sah, assistant professor of management and organizations.

Cornell model helps dairy farms reduce nitrogen, save money

Waterways might grow cleaner, thanks to improvements in the Cornell Net Carbohydrate and Protein System, a dairy nutrition model.

Weill Cornell medical students celebrate Match Day 2019

The Weill Cornell Medical College Class of 2019 learned on national Match Day where they will be doing their internship and residency training – the next three to seven years of their medical careers.

Digital Ag Hackathon tackles pressing agricultural problems

Cornell’s first Digital Agriculture Hackathon saw students from a variety of disciplines come together to develop ways of addressing some of the world’s most pressing agricultural challenges.

BanQu CEO illuminates blockchain path to social justice

At the Cornell Business Impact Symposium, keynote speaker Ashish Gadnis described a pathway to positive social impact that could help people around the world rise from poverty, reduce gender inequality, vanquish black markets and bring light to shadow economies.

Immunologist Nathan wins Weill Achievement Award

Dr. Carl Nathan, chairman of the Department of Microbiology and Immunology at Weill Cornell Medicine, was awarded the Joan and Sanford I. Weill Exemplary Achievement Award at a gala March 5.

Tackling cancer biology research across colleges and campuses

Richard Cerione, the Goldwin Smith Professor of pharmacology and chemical biology, and Claudia Fischbach, professor of biomedical engineering, discuss their collaborative research on cancer biology – the metabolic changes required for cancer development and cancer cells' interactions with other cells.

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Bleeding-control basics taught at Cornell Health sessions

Two Weill Cornell Medicine trauma surgeons held a pair of training sessions at Cornell Health for Stop the Bleed,” a national effort to teach basic bleeding control.

Staff News