In the News


Saule Omarova, professor of law, discusses the similarities between the Bankman-Fried trial and the financial crisis of 2008.

The New York Times

Peter Robinson, assistant professor at AAP, discusses “design justice practitioners” who preserve spaces that Black people have fashioned for themselves.


Katherine Saunders, assistant professor of clinical medicine at Weill Cornell Medicine, hopes that more competition in the weight-loss drug market will help reduce costs.

The Wall Street Journal

“Every future war will be a drone war in the fact that drones will play a major component,” says James Patton Rogers, executive director of the Brooks Tech Policy Institute.

Associated Press

“Most patients won’t be able to afford Zepbound without insurance coverage and many health plans exclude obesity care,” says Katherine Saunders, assistant professor of clinical medicine at Weill Cornell Medicine.


Risa Lieberwitz, professor of labor and employment law, explains that someone is considered an employee “if they are working under the control of an employer — and usually that’s for some kind of compensation.”

Popular Mechanics

Lisa Kaltenegger, director of the Carl Sagan Institute and associate professor of astronomy, says, “Modern Earth’s light fingerprint has been our template for identifying potentially habitable planets, but there was a time when this fingerprint was even more pronounced – better at showing signs of life.”


Brooke Erin Duffy, associate professor of communication, suggests that many influencers come from a privileged background, saying, “It takes more than pluck and luck to succeed in such a saturated marketplace.”


Kate Bronfenbrenner, senior lecturer at ILR, discusses the labor movement.


This Bloomberg opinion mentions research by Cristobal Young, professor of sociology, which suggests that "embeddedness" is a significant factor for wealthy individuals when they move.

The New York Times

Daniele Visioni, assistant professor of earth and atmospheric sciences, says, “There is absolutely no doubt that we would be all better off in the short term if we didn’t have to breathe in as many dangerous aerosols. From a health perspective, it makes sense to reduce pollutants.”

The Washington Post

Natalie Mahowald, professor of atmospheric science, explains how the shape of microplastics can determine how far they are transported.