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Mathematical modeling by Weill Cornell Medicine is helping to guide New York state and New York City leaders as they make decisions that could affect the trajectory of the COVID-19 pandemic.

With lives and livelihoods on pause due to COVID-19, Cornell’s Institute of Politics and Global Affairs hosted a TeleTown Hall April 8 to explore a potential timeline for treatment.

A new study identifies some of the most critical genes that may drive a rare but deadly liver cancer, providing a road map for developing drugs that target those genes.

As hospitals and emergency departments urge more patients to stay home to avoid exposing themselves to COVID-19, patient care is moving to “telemedicine,” using web-based video and audio technology.

Virtual events and online Cornell resources include a special organ performance, and workshops on workplace health and safety, continuing community-engaged projects and new immigration policy changes.

The university beginning online classes for the remainder of the semester continues a long history of remote instruction. Liberty Hyde Bailey and Martha Van Rensselaer designed Cornell’s first correspondence courses in 1896 and 1900, respectively.

Two Cornell Campus-to-Campus buses rolled out of Ithaca April 8, carrying more than 60 doctors, nurses and other health care professionals from Cayuga Health to assist medical personnel in New York City.


While the traditional in-person Match Day celebration hosted on Weill Cornell Medicine’s campus was canceled due to COVID-19, fourth-year graduating students found creative ways to celebrate their accomplishments.

New research from a team of Cornell collaborators points to a possible target for antiviral treatment for COVID-19.