Harrison College Scholars explore politics, wellness, environment in summer work

From Ithaca to Hawaii to Ecuador, students in the Robert S. Harrison College Scholars Program in the College of Arts & Sciences took advantage of the summer as a time to explore their research interests.

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High school students and adults can study part-time at Cornell University this fall

Students and lifelong learners are invited to explore a new interest, enhance their resume or strengthen their professional skills through Cornell’s Fall Part-Time Study Program, which runs Aug. 22 – Dec. 17, 2022. Registration for most students begins August 1.

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Studying connections between animal-human health

Nexus Scholars working this summer with Juno Salazar Parreñas are studying how human health is intricately connected to the health of animals, plants and the environment.

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“Startup Cornell” podcast features one-year anniversary special

Hear speakers from the podcast's first year share their top tips.

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African American couples feel wear and tear of everyday racism

New Cornell psychology research is the first to examine daily experiences of racial discrimination as a key stressor in the lives of African American couples.

Gender plays key role in influencer call-outs

Anti-fandom in the world of social media influencers can serve a social function by allowing people to critique norm transgressions, but it can also be a destructive force, a Cornell-led research team proposes.

Don’t stress: Maternal stress affects child’s diet

New research by Professor Michele Belot indicates that a woman’s stress level while pregnant has a negative effect on the healthiness of her child’s diet.

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Sloan student aids women in homeland with ‘Pink Pakistan’

Dr. Zubaida Qazi is earning an executive master’s in health administration in the Cornell Brooks School to enhance breast cancer prevention through her NGO, Pink Pakistan Trust.

Marginalized students suffer penalties from procrastination

Most people have waited until the last minute to complete a school assignment at some point in their lives, but a new study finds that first-generation students and those belonging to underrepresented ethnic and racial groups turn in assignments later, on average, than their nonmarginalized peers.