In the News


“The political balance of all of this was exactly the opposite from where it is now. You heard people on the right complaining that the colleges and universities had gone overboard in attending to the sensitivities of people being offended by a bunch of things,” says Michael Dorf, professor of law.

Fast Company

Cathy Creighton, director of the ILR Buffalo Co-Lab, explains the constitutional rights of free speech for private sector workers.

Associated Press

Louis Aronne, director of the Comprehensive Weight Control Center at Weill Cornell Medicine, explains that a third of people lose 5% or more of their body weight through diet and exercise alone.

South China Morning Post

Rekha Kumar, associate professor of clinical medicine at Weill Cornell Medicine, explains why people are experiencing surprise pregnancies while taking weight loss drugs.

The Washington Post

William Michael Lynn, professor of services marketing at the Nolan School, says “I myself am comfortable stiffing counter help providing only standardized service, but even I would not feel comfortable stiffing a restaurant server when the service was bad.”


Colleen Carey, assistant professor of economics and public policy, says “It does not seem that this payment induces physicians to switch to drugs with a mortality benefit relative to the drug the patient would have gotten otherwise.”


Charley Willison, assistant professor at CVM, says “The crux of the issue is we’re thinking about the focus on encampment closure without access to housing.”


“One of the few things that can get around free speech and constitutional questions is national security,” says Sarah Kreps, professor of government. “If that is the argument, then the legislation and the constitutionality of it will have enormous latitude.”


Caitie Barrett, professor in the archaeology department, discusses archaeological finds in Pompeii.


Eswar Prasad, professor of international trade policy, joins Squawk Box to discuss the potential impact of Joe Biden’s push to triple tariffs on Chinese steel and aluminum.

The Hill

Allen Carlson, associate professor of government, and Nancy Chau, professor of economics, explain the rationale behind raising tariffs on Chinese steel.


Nneka Sobers, assistant director of product development at the Urban Tech Hub, says “It might be easy to say, 'Let 's plant a tree in the middle of a park,' but that tree will not have as much of a distributed impact as planting one in a community of color underserved by trees.”