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The aggressive approach, which supplements other campus efforts to slow the virus’s spread, expands testing to those who may not meet the definition of a close contact.

The first day of fall classes found students returning to a new kind of campus, one that is quieter, less crowded and very different from the one they left back in March.

Cornell administrators announced Sept. 3 that the campus is changing the COVID-19 alert status due to the recent increase in positive test results.

In a time of great uncertainty, one thing is for sure: Cornell’s fall semester will look like no other.

Research from the Feschotte Lab identifies 28 new SARS-CoV-2 and coronavirus associated receptors and factors that predict which tissues are most vulnerable to infection.

President Martha E. Pollack urged the Cornell community to be hyper-vigilant in its public health practices as the university follows New York state guidelines for colleges and universities during the pandemic.

Cornell administrators announced that the focus of the university’s testing efforts will shift from arrival testing of incoming students to ongoing surveillance testing of all students living on campus or in the greater Ithaca area.

When the pandemic abruptly shuttered school buildings across the nation in March, units across Cornell’s campuses swung into action to support K-12 learning virtually.

The 2020 summer segment of the Milstein Program in Technology and Humanity, held virtually because of the pandemic, immersed students and instructors in imaginative explorations of sound, color, curation and culture.