Digitization program calls for proposals

Interested in creating lasting digital collections? The library invites expressions of interest by Oct. 1; with full proposals due Nov. 1.

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Hayes and Johnson win graduate, professional teaching prize

Professors Galina Hayes (College of Veterinary Medicine) and Sheri L. Johnson (Law) have each won Cornell’s highest honor for teaching and academic advising in programs that lead to an advanced degree.

Legal experts to discuss scope, boundaries of free expression

On Sept. 26 at Cornell Law School, a conversation between First Amendment scholars Jameel Jaffer and Eugene Volokh headlines the universitywide theme year's first Milstein Symposium, presented by the Howard and Abby Milstein Foundation.

First JFI-Brooks Fellowships fund studies of government anti-poverty programs and AI policy

The first JFI-Brooks Fellowships scholars will research regulatory frameworks for artificial intelligence and the long-term impact of welfare reform-era policy changes on recipients and their children.

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Climate change threatens fashion industry

Extreme heat and flooding are threatening key international apparel hubs, with four countries vital to the fashion industry facing losses of 1 million jobs and $65 billion in earnings by 2030, according to two new ILR School reports.

NIH funds cross-campus effort to train experts in AI and nutrition

The $1.7 million grant will help scientists with expertise in artificial intelligence and machine learning to address complex biomedical challenges in nutrition and health.

Entrepreneurial students pack eHub Collegetown for kickoff event

Cornell was recently ranked by Crunchbase as the No. 5 top school in the country for producing entrepreneurs who have raised capital.

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Arts & Sciences welcomes new faculty for 2023-24

This year, thirty-four new faculty enrich the College of Arts & Sciences with creative ideas in a vast array of topics, including quantum materials, artificial intelligence, moral psychology and misinformation.

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From bottom up, bureaucrats elevate climate change as priority

Staff have reoriented international organizations to tackle climate change more aggressively despite member states’ disagreement on how to address the issue, new Cornell research finds.