Barnard student Nazira Davroni is trying to do it all, both on and off campus.
From Nobel Prizes to MacArthur grants and cutting edge research centers, Columbians are breaking new ground across disciplines.
Columbia and Barnard are establishing a Doxing Resource Group composed of key offices across both campuses that are focused on the issue.
The presidents of Columbia, Barnard, and Teachers College announced a Task Force on Antisemitism.
Rapidly intensifying hurricanes are hard to predict. Research suggests that climate change may be making them more frequent.
Research suggests the tax credit may have a negative affect on mental health for some single adults without dependent children.
David Helfand explores this question and many others in The Universal Timekeepers.
The Guardian US columnist will become executive director for the Craig Newmark Center for Journalism Ethics and Security in January.
In a friendly physical activity competition, the two universities have fun while connecting with their colleagues.
Recognizing that broadcast outlets produce text-based journalism, the Columbia-administered prizes will now include them as award recipients.
The paper says that current mainstream warming estimates are too low.
Nelson, who eventually plans to pursue an MD-PhD, has plenty of ideas for how students can get involved in campus life.
Columbia researchers led the first large scale and representative survey of postpartum health ever conducted in the U.S.
Nicholas Dames provides the answer in his new volume.
The study is the first large scale and representative survey of postpartum health ever conducted in the U.S.
Sarah Cleveland, a distinguished scholar of international law, is the second U.S. woman to serve on the court.
This Veterans Day, test your knowledge of the incredible history of veterans on Columbia's campuses.
Columbia is suspending two student groups for repeatedly violating University policies that culminated in an unauthorized event that proceeded despite warnings and included threatening rhetoric and intimidation.
Putman, a professor of astronomy, recently won an award for “high risk, high reward” research on our galaxy.
Previous trials showing the adverse impact of sleep deficits on insulin sensitivity included mostly men.
“We owe it to the courageous survivors and the entire Columbia community to fully reckon with Hadden’s abuses,” said Minouche Shafik, President of Columbia University and Dr. Katrina Armstrong, Chief Executive Officer of the CUIMC.
Twenty years since its founding, ICAP at Columbia University keeps reaching for more impact.
Mrinalini Sisodia Wadhwa (CC’24) has been named a 2024 U.S. Rhodes Scholar. She is among 32 Americans chosen for the prestigious scholarship.
Leveling the Learning Curve shows how digital tools can share knowledge more widely by reaching new audiences.
A new study published in the journal Nature offers reassuring data.
The new grant program, funded by the Office of the Provost, aims to expand its offerings.
A Climate School study found that farmworkers worldwide are increasingly exposed to extreme heat that could hinder their work.
The Benin Bronzes from her ancestral homeland in Nigeria have deeply influenced her creative practice.
Samson Occom was the first Native person to be ordained a minister in the New England colonies.
Agwuncha has tips on where in New York to find Nigerian food, and the city’s most vibrant holiday market.
The new findings are the first to show brain changes over the course of years.
From science to engineering, writing to social sciences, here are the Columbians who received awards recently.
Gillian Lester, who has served as Dean of Columbia Law School since 2015, will step down at the end of the 2023-2024 academic year to return to full-time teaching and scholarship as a member of the Faculty of Law.
His book, The Rediscovery of America, offers an overview of U.S. history with Indigenous figures at the center.
The President of the Republic of Singapore, alongside CNN's Fareed Zakaria, addressed the theme of "Building Common Ground" on Nov. 28 in Low Library.
Coverage gaps are a particular problem for commercially insured children, but affect publicly insured children, too.
From playoff wins to Rhodes Scholarships and a globe-spanning public health center, Columbians had plenty to feel proud of in the month of November.
On Nov. 30, leaders from Columbia and Princeton joined together to share their strategies and recommendations for discussing complex, charged topics like the War in Gaza within academic settings.
One in three heart attack survivors report symptoms that meet the criteria for post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD).