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Food industry professionals can learn how the novel coronavirus might affect their workers and their consumers, thanks to a series of virtual office hours held by staff at the Institute for Food Safety at Cornell.

Transdiagnostic processes, which are subtle ways that people think, act and cope, help explain why mental health problems become more common in girls as they reach puberty, according to new Cornell research.

Cornell experts took part in a virtual panel discussion, “COVID-19: Origin, Response Management, and Impact on the Global Economy,” on March 24.

Students who used immersive virtual reality did not learn significantly better than those who used two more traditional forms of learning, a new Cornell study has found.

People who tend to recognize similarities between people they know and people depicted in the media are more likely to believe common myths about sexual assault, according to Cornell research.

A new Cornell-designed algorithm inspired by mammal brains both sheds light on how the brain works and, applied to a computer chip, learns patterns better than existing machine learning models.

Minorities and lower-income people are more likely than high-income people and whites to consider human factors such as racism and poverty to be environmental issues, a study co-led by Cornell researchers found.

Eleven early-career faculty members from six colleges and schools will participate in yearlong fellowships advancing ambitious research projects in the social sciences.

The new school and superdepartments in economics, psychology and sociology are expected to elevate Cornell’s excellence and impact in the social sciences.