More communities can protect their residents from water shutoffs, through oversight or publicly owned water utilities, according to a new policy research paper co-authored by Mildred Warner, professor of city and regional planning.
A class of immune cells push themselves into an inflammatory state by producing large quantities of a serotonin-making enzyme, a finding that could inform future treatments for asthma and other allergic disorders.
Cornell scientists have developed a new technique for imaging a zebrafish’s brain at all stages of its development, which could have implications for the study of human brain disorders, including autism.
A Cornell faculty member is part of a core team that has organized the Tompkins County COVID-19 Food Task Force, a nerve center working to ensure that those in need have access to food and that food producers stay in operation during the crisis.
Cornell mathematicians are using game theory to model how the competition between cancer cells can be leveraged, so cancer treatment – which takes a toll on the patient’s body – might be administered more sparingly, with maximized effect.
A Cornell senior research associate served as a consultant to members of the New York State Senate on the Outdoor Rx Act, a bill that seeks to make it easier for veterans to access New York state’s scenic and restorative outdoor spaces.