Philosopher John Doris: ‘Moral psychologists have plenty to do’

John M. Doris will reflect on his book "Character Trouble: Undisciplined Essays on Moral Agency and Personality"  during a book talk Thursday, March 2 at 4 p.m. in 160 Mann Library.

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Cornell repatriates ancestral remains to Oneida Indian Nation

With apologies for causing harm and to right a wrong of history, Cornell returned ancestral remains that were kept on campus for six decades to the Oneida Indian Nation on Feb. 21.

Researchers use computational, experimental tools to understand linguistic processing

Two assistant professors in the Department of Linguistics are embracing new technology to understand the way language is processed.

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The right time to claim Social Security? It’s complicated

Dyson professor Suzanne Shu and colleagues found that considering one’s “future self” played a key role in how people decide when to start collecting monthly Social Security benefits. Societal norms regarding retirement, however, do not.

Same-race reviews reduce inequality in Airbnb bookings

White Airbnb guests’ preference for white hosts unexpectedly is offset by the influence of same-race reviews, new Cornell research finds.

Employing tradeoffs for more realistic COVID messaging

Johnson associate professor Ori Heffetz and a colleague conducted experiments in three countries to gauge the public’s perception of relative risk factors of different public health behaviors amid the COVID-19 pandemic.

‘Racial uplifts’ aid Asian American well-being

Positive everyday racial encounters may increase self-esteem and help counteract negative experiences from discrimination, according to new Cornell psychology research.

Maria Fitzpatrick named to the National Academy of Social Insurance

The National Academy of Social Insurance (NASI) has announced the election of Cornell economist Maria Fitzpatrick as a member. The honor recognizes her contributions in the areas of child and family policy, the economics of education, and retirement policy.

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Work from home success linked to work/life boundaries

The benefits of working from home are greater for those who work solely during standard business hours, according to new ILR research.