“It's important to understand the number of outbreaks detected actually is, to a certain extent, good news – it shows we have an effective public health system that detects outbreaks. The current outbreak detection systems in the U.S. and Canada are exceptionally sophisticated, using a DNA fingerprinting method, which allows for very effective detection of small outbreaks, which help to limit the scope and number of cases that are parts of outbreaks.”
In The News
Good Morning America provides exclusive access to Cornell’s extensive testing program, including interviews with Provost Mike Kotlikoff, associate professor of operations research and information engineering Peter Frazier and a few students.
“In Tibet, he was doing a slightly lower level, under the radar, version of what was implemented in Xinjiang,” says Allen Carlson, associate professor of government, about Chen Quanguo, Tibet Communist Party Secretary.
“Just putting on [formal] clothes doesn’t matter as much if you’re just as confident when you’re wearing casual clothes and you feel like you can work just as well that way,” says Vanessa Bohns, associate professor of organizational behavior at the ILR School.
“In the past few decades, we’ve seen a shift in the economy toward more service jobs,” says Sharon Sassler, professor of policy analysis and management. “Young people in those service jobs are now at a greater risk of being exposed.”
“The implications of life orbiting a dead star would be profound; it would show the incredible tenacity of life,” says Lisa Kaltenegger, associate professor of astronomy.
The article features the work of Karl Pillemer, professor of human development, on family estrangement.
Cornell in NYS
Research on coronavirus