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5/16/2016 Cornell Graduate School is pleased to announce the winners of the 2016 Graduate Student Photo Contest. First Prize: Amy VanNocker, M.P.S. candidate in the field of international agriculture and rural development

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Other Cornell Stories

5/26/2016

Travis Apgar, the Robert G. Engel Senior Associate Dean of Students, issued a statement May 25 announcing that Cornell recognition has been revoked for the Psi Upsilon fraternity for a period of no less than 3 years.

5/25/2016

Cornell Tech announced May 25 that Ron Brachman, an internationally recognized authority on artificial intelligence, will join the campus as the new director of the Joan Irwin Jacobs Technion-Cornell Institute.

5/25/2016

Artist and design and environmental analysis professor Jack Elliott has created a tree sculpture, Animus, to draw attention to climate justice, the focus of a conference on campus May 24-25.

5/25/2016

Kendra Bischoff, assistant professor of sociology and the Richard and Jacqueline Emmet Sesquicentennial Faculty Fellow, has been chosen a 2016 National Academy of Education/Spencer Postdoctoral Fellow.

5/25/2016

Janis Whitlock, Ph.D. ‘03, director of the Cornell Research Program on Self-Injury and Recovery, worked with eCornell to develop courses on nonsuicidal self-injury.

5/25/2016

A 10-day journey to cities in the Brazilian rainforest gave students a firsthand look at the complexities of urbanization in the Amazon, as part of the interdisciplinary seminar Forest Cartographies.

5/25/2016

A new study of the distribution in North American soils of Streptyomyces, a genus of bacteria is the source of 80 percent of antibiotics, finds it corresponds with latitude.

5/25/2016

Cornell's Department of Asian Studies has grown to reflect the importance of the region globally and now offers more Asian languages for study than any other American university.

5/24/2016

Genetically mutated cancer cells grow may help explain why patients with a common form of leukemia develop treatment resistance, according to new Weill Cornell Medicine research.

5/24/2016

Unique connections in the adolescent brain make it possible to easily diminish fear memories and avoid anxiety later in life, according to a new study by Weill Cornell Medicine researchers.