Cornell chemists contributed to Nobel Prize-winning work

As doctoral students nearly 20 years ago, two Cornell researchers played an early role in the development of the work that was awarded the 2022 Nobel Prize in chemistry.

A Q&A with Dr. Erin Scott of the Veterinary College

Dr. Erin Scott is an associate professor of ophthalmology in the Department of Clinical Sciences, and the second faculty member supported by the Cornell Margaret and Richard Riney Canine Health Center.

Around Cornell

Seed funding for cancer research jumpstarts promising scientific solutions

The Adam and Rachel Broder Fund for Cancer Research, which provides seed funding for scientists, is available to any Cornell faculty member. They are administered by the College of Veterinary Medicine, which has a long history of translational cancer research.

Around Cornell

Mummified bird gets second life in multisensory exhibition

A mummified bird – and the research into its historical context and extraordinary afterlife – will be on display in an exhibition that runs Oct. 7-9, from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m., in Upson Hall’s Lounge 116.

Wildlife health a key component to conservation

A new perspective piece from the College of Veterinary Medicine highlights the vital relationship between wildlife health and the North American Model of Wildlife Conservation.

Around Cornell

For the birds: Battling the threat of avian influenza

Faculty and staff at Cornell’s Animal Health Diagnostic Center have helped prevent the spread of the devastating disease in New York, keeping the number of cases remarkably low.

Craib and Fiani win graduate, professional teaching prize

Raymond Craib (A&S) and Nadine Fiani (Veterinary College) have each been honored with the university’s highest award for teaching graduate and professional students.

Entrepreneurship faculty win grants for course development

The awards allow faculty affiliated with Entrepreneurship at Cornell to extend their capacity to work with students.

Around Cornell

Undergrad publishes theory on immune dysfunction in space

Rocky An ’23 proposes a theory that could solve the decades-old mystery of why astronauts’ immune systems become suppressed in space.