More than 100 underserved high schoolers participated in an expanded eCornell data policy and analysis program, in which they explored pressing policy issues such as income inequality, racial justice and climate change through economic and sociological lenses.
Cornell Reunion took place online, bringing together alumni from across the globe. Cornellians from six continents tuned in June 10-13, with alumni from Ithaca to the United Kingdom to Japan joining in the celebration.
The panel, moderated by Noliwe Rooks, discussed ways to steer conversation toward meaningful action, including: listening to scholarly experts; implementing new initiatives; and engaging students and faculty in organizations beyond the university.
According to new research, workers receiving less pay than that of their same-sex and same-race coworkers respond significantly stronger than workers receiving less pay than coworkers of a different race or sex.
A statewide team charged with transforming Cornell Cooperative Extension into a model antiracist organization includes more than 80 members representing varying levels of the organization — from county association staff to board member volunteers and Extension Administration leadership across the state.