Curtis Cole is named inaugural chief global information officer

Cole, M.D. ’94, is the assistant vice provost for information services and chief information officer at Weill Cornell Medicine. He will begin his new role Jan. 1, 2023.

$20M gift to boost innovation in health and technology

A $20 million gift from Andrew H. ’71 and Ann R. Tisch will foster engagement and collaboration between Cornell Tech and Weill Cornell Medicine, catalyzing new discoveries at the intersection of health and technology.

Does Medicare’s merit-based incentive payment system really work?

A Medicare system that is meant to assess and incentivize health care quality with pay adjustments may not be working as intended, according to a study from researchers at Weill Cornell Medicine.

Experimental vaccines offer long-term protection against severe COVID

Researchers from Weill Cornell Medicine and colleagues found that two-dose vaccines still provide protection against lung disease in rhesus macaques a year after they had been vaccinated as infants.

Are we there yet? Time slows down on a crowded train

Testing time perception in an unusually lifelike setting – a virtual reality ride on a New York City subway train – an interdisciplinary Cornell research team found that crowding makes time seem to pass more slowly.

Discovery suggests new way to target mantle cell lymphoma

A new study shows that blocking a certain protein's interaction with mantle cell lymphoma slows the growth of this cancer.

Appel ’53, vice chair of Weill Cornell Medicine board, dies at 91

Robert J. “Bob” Appel ’53, a vice chair of Weill Cornell Medicine’s Board of Fellows, Cornell trustee emeritus and presidential councillor, died Nov. 19 in New York, at age 91.

New M.S. in advanced urban design launches at Cornell AAP in NYC

With the city as both setting and subject, AAP's new graduate program prepares students to address pressing urban, environmental, and social issues using the tools of design.

Around Cornell

Personal sensing at work: tracking burnout, balancing privacy

Personal sensing data could help monitor and alleviate stress among resident physicians, although privacy concerns over who sees the information and for what purposes must be addressed, according to collaborative research from Cornell Tech.