Professor in earth and atmospheric science Natalie Mahowald, says, “All our hard work today, we will not be able to see for 20 or 30 years — this is the crux of the problem. Humans have a really hard time doing something for future generations.”
Cristobal Young, associate professor of sociology, talks about the study on which he was a lead author finding that a patient’s hospital recommendation had almost no correlation with the quality of medical care but rather focused on the hospitality aspects such as quiet rooms and good food.
“Despite the objective evidence of women's intellectual and professional accomplishments, it seems that their ability to make intellectual contributions is still not seen as being on par with men's,” says assistant professor of human development Lin Bian.
“It doesn’t seem that there was a huge amount of transmission in the country in January and February,” says Isaac Weisfuse, adjunct professor in the College of Veterinary Medicine. “It shows how quickly the virus can spread in a completely susceptible population. It’s quite striking that we went from zero to 100 miles an hour.”
“If you want to keep temperatures low, we need to act quickly. The emission cuts required are really quite dramatic, as they say here,” says Natalie Mahowald, professor of earth and atmospheric sciences.
“Hong Kong and sanctions, the trade war, Xinjiang, and even Taiwan, are of little consequence to this president. Viewed from this light, these sanctions are probably best seen as yet another example of the president trying to have his cake and eat it too,” says Allen Carlson, associate professor of government.