Referring to police using the legal phrase “objectively reasonable” puts the officer in a more favorable light, regardless of race, according to new research from Neil Lewis Jr. ’13, assistant professor of communication, and doctoral student Mikaela Spruill.
Students are invited to enroll now for Cornell’s Summer Session where they can earn up to 15 credits. Courses are offered online, on campus and around the world in three-, six- and eight-week sessions between May 31 and August 2, 2022.
New research from Manoj Thomas, marketing professor at Johnson, and Shreyans Goenka, Ph.D. ’20, finds that low-income conservatives are just as likely as liberals to accept federal assistance, so long as there’s a work requirement.
Three students from Cornell Law School’s Asylum and Convention Against Torture Clinic have been able to give an asylum seeker from Cameroon a rare second chance to prove he should be eligible to stay in the United States.
Lindsey Ruff '19 was recognized for her instrumental work on a clinic case involving the free speech rights of death penalty lawyers in South Carolina that is now pending before the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Tenth Circuit.