Researchers are exploring use of stem cells to treat skin wounds in horses with techniques that may translate to human patients.
The 2015 sudden death of more than 200,000 saiga antelopes was likely due to environmental factors triggering a deadly bacterium, according to new research from the College of Veterinary Medicine.
A new Cornell paper in the Journal of Wildlife Diseases describes the first documented case of canine distemper virus in a wild Amur leopard.
This spring, six undergraduate students will toss away wool socks, surrender winter coats and flee the Northeast’s slushy roads to gauge ocean health along the Hawaiian and Washington state coasts.
Immune cells that process food and bacterial antigens in the intestines control the intestinal population of fungi, according to a new study.
When some Colombian potato varieties are lightly grazed by a pest, the plants respond by growing larger tubers, at times doubling their yields.
Cornell researchers are investigating compounds they identified that offer hope for effective new drugs against tuberculosis.
When expectant mothers consume sufficient amounts of the nutrient choline during pregnancy, their offspring gain enduring cognitive benefits, a new Cornell study suggests.
In an example of cross-campus collaboration, a group led by Minglin Ma has developed a unique implant for controlling type 1 diabetes, which affects more than 1 million Americans.