A new perspective piece from the College of Veterinary Medicine highlights the vital relationship between wildlife health and the North American Model of Wildlife Conservation.
Cornell scientists have created an evolutionary model that connects organisms living in today’s oxygen-rich atmosphere back billions of years – to a time when Earth’s atmosphere had little oxygen.
Halomine and Inso Biosciences – both from Cornell incubators – have received $3 million in New York state grants to help thwart disease outbreaks and expand the state’s life science industries.
Mario Herrero, a professor in the Department of Global Development and a Cornell Atkinson Scholar, has been appointed to the EAT-Lancet 2.0 leadership team to spearhead the modeling workstream.
Faculty and staff at Cornell’s Animal Health Diagnostic Center have helped prevent the spread of the devastating disease in New York, keeping the number of cases remarkably low.
Raymond Craib (A&S) and Nadine Fiani (Veterinary College) have each been honored with the university’s highest award for teaching graduate and professional students.
Some scientists recently interpreted reflections on Mars as proof of liquid water, but a Cornell researcher has demonstrated that similar reflections can be generated by interference between geological layers, without liquid water.
One of Nicholson’s priorities is to help students who come from under-resourced high schools.
The awards allow faculty affiliated with Entrepreneurship at Cornell to extend their capacity to work with students.