Ruth Bader Ginsburg ’54 carved portrait to adorn NYS Capitol

For the first time in 125 years, the face of a celebrated New Yorker – Ruth Bader Ginsburg – will be permanently commemorated at the New York State Capitol’s Great Western Staircase.

Bomb-sniffing rodents undergo ‘weird’ vaginal transformations

Unlike most female mammals whose vaginal entrance opens before or during puberty and remains that way for the rest of their lives, this rodent’s vaginal entrance remains sealed into adulthood and has the ability to open or close back up multiple times during a lifetime.

How Margaret Rossiter uncovered the hidden women of science

Rossiter's work changed history and shed light on the many ways women were involved in the advancement of science, as well as how they were pushed out of the field.

Lawmakers struggle to differentiate AI and human emails

Natural language models such as ChatGPT and GPT-4 open new opportunities for malicious actors to influence representative democracy, new Cornell research suggests.

ChatGPT and humanities forum is March 24

An open forum will address how the OpenAI large-language model ChatGPT will improve research productivity in the humanities.

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Jewish Studies celebrates 50 years with speakers, conferences

Launched in 1973, today the Jewish Studies program includes four endowed faculty positions, 28 affiliated faculty from more than 15 departments and nearly 40 courses offered each year.

New College Scholars research climate, health care, legal interpretation

Twenty sophomores in the College of Arts & Sciences will design their own interdisciplinary courses of study as the newest members of the Robert S. Harrison College Scholar Program.

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Essay collection rethinks the history of plaster casts

The destruction of replicated European sculpture collections can tell us as much as their creation.

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Enrollment now open for Summer Session 2023

Students from Cornell and other universities are invited to enroll now for Cornell’s Summer Session, which will feature on-campus, online and off-campus courses. Students can earn up to 15 credits taking regular Cornell courses.

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