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For researchers in Weill Hall, collaboration between Ithaca and New York City is central

Weill Hall is designed for big-picture scientists: researchers who think beyond the confines of their field to tackle challenges in creative new ways. (Oct. 10, 2008)

Which grass is greener? Project identifies Northeast grasses that will fuel bioenergy era

At the first switchgrass field day Sept. 10, farmers and others learned about the status of Cornell studies designed to determine which field grasses have the best potential for biofuel. (Oct. 2, 2008)

Entomologist edits new book on sustainable pest control

Anthony Shelton, Cornell professor of entomology, has co-edited the new book, which informs the debate about using transgenic crops to control pests. (Sept. 29, 2008)

New nanotechnology office at Weill Cornell to help <br /> 'marry nanofabrication with life sciences'

Bringing Cornell's nanotechnology capabilities closer to medical researchers, Cornell NanoScale Science and Technology Facility has opened a satellite office at Weill Cornell Medical College. (Sept. 26, 2008)

From Ecuador to Mozambique, veterinary students roam world to improve animal health

From Ecuador to Mozambique, students traveled the world as part of the College of Veterinary Medicine's 2008 Expanding Horizons program. (Sept. 24, 2008)

Researchers describe for first time how some bacteria kill males: They first invade the mother

A Cornell scientist has helped describe for the first time how certain male-killing bacteria manage to specifically kill off males of a parasitic wasp: They first invade the mother. (Sept. 23, 2008)

Powerhouse team battles to save right whales

Cornell is working with Georgia Ports Authority, among other organizations, to monitor and help protect North Atlantic right whales off the eastern seaboard. (Sept. 18, 2008)

On Smuttynose, layers of history reveal early settlement and fate of fisheries

An Island archaeology course at the Isles of Shoals digs up historical artifacts and clues about the decline of fisheries in the North Atlantic. (Sept. 18, 2008)

Researchers discover how antidepressants and cocaine interact with their protein targets in brain cells

Researchers describe how brain cells process antidepressants, cocaine and amphetamines. The findings could lead to more targeted medications for psychiatric diseases and addiction. (Sept. 17, 2008)