Matias awarded for community-engaged hiring transparency project

Students in COMM 2450 are studying the impact of the world’s first AI-related hiring transparency law. Assistant professor J. Nathan Matias received the George D. Levy Engaged Teaching and Research Award for leading the community-engaged project.

Around Cornell

Finding your calling at Cornell

Seniors Jesse Kapstad ‘24, Abhyuday Atal ’24 and Aja'nae Hall-Callaway ‘24 have wildly different interests, but all took advantage of numerous opportunities at Cornell.

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Einaudi seed grants grow international collaborations

A new round of Einaudi Center seed grants will help faculty from across Cornell tackle issues ranging from drone-assisted healthcare delivery for migrants to sustainable infrastructure design for Ukraine.

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Cornell helps displaced scholars rebuild lives, careers

From a sociologist accused of treason to a political cartoonist to an Afghan artist, displaced scholars fleeing conflicts in their home countries have found refuge at Cornell, which has hosted more Institute of International Education scholar and artist fellows than any other university in the world. 

Cornell Law School Breaks Through Barriers to Public Service Law Careers

Beginning in June 2024, Cornell Law will increase the salary cap eligible for full reimbursement for federal loans from $80,000 to $120,000 for graduates in public service jobs. Further, Cornell Law will also offer partial reimbursements for those with salaries between $120,000 and $150,000.

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Four faculty receive 2024 Carpenter Advising Awards

Faculty members from the ILR School and the colleges of Human Ecology and of Arts and Sciences have received Kendall S. Carpenter Memorial Advising Awards, which recognize sustained and distinguished contributions to advising undergraduates. 

License suspensions disproportionately hurt marginalized

Researchers from the Brooks School combined DMV suspension records with drivers’ ZIP code data and found that drivers from marginalized communities were disproportionately impacted by both nonpayment and noncompliance suspensions.

Satellite images of plants’ fluorescence can predict crop yields

Cornell researchers and collaborators have developed a new framework that allows scientists to predict crop yield without the need for enormous amounts of high-quality data – which is often scarce in developing countries, especially those facing heightened food insecurity and climate risk. 

Expert defends free speech rights, ‘content neutral’ policies

Former ACLU president Nadine Strossen discussed First Amendment issues with Provost Michael I. Kotlikoff and a panel of student leaders on April 29 in Willard Straight Hall.