“You could see how different people who aren’t experts could look at the economy and reach different conclusions based on their partisanship,” says Peter K. Enns, associate professor in the department of government.
"AI can process huge amounts of information to tell us where the elephants are, how many there are," says Peter Wrege, director of the Elephant Listening Project. "And ideally tell us what they are doing."
"In any situation like that you find a system of patronage behind the scenes. Sineenat might have been part of that system of patronage and she might have played it in a way that didn't work well for her," says Tamara Loos, professor of history.
“I don’t see so much the kids unwilling to quit at all. Now the kid and the parent are both on board with quitting,” says Jonathan Avery, associate professor of clinical psychiatry. “What’s missing is a youth nicotine treatment center.”
“Any reputable scientist would say there’s nothing here,” says David Levitsky, a professor in the College of Human Ecology. “And I guarantee you next year there will be some other juice or food or magical mushroom that will come out and offer these same properties.”
"I think it is a good idea to separate the CEO duties to allow a high ranking independent official to manage health and safety concerns," said Arthur Wheaton, an expert in aerospace industrial relations at Cornell University.
“There’s no way you can insulate the political process from those concentrations of criminal wealth,” says Ken Roberts, professor of government. “It has a highly, highly distortionary and disruptive effect on democratic politics.”