From Reconstruction to the Civil Rights Movement, fiction to nonfiction, music to medicine, this collection of books by Columbia authors will keep you busy this February.
As 16 inches of snow blanketed New York City this week, Columbia Facilities was out ensuring campus was safe for essential work—and a little play, too.
The COVID-19 pandemic requires multilateral solutions to contain the current virus and strengthen health systems for future outbreaks.
An engineering student takes a gap year to work for a renewable energy startup while looking forward to returning to Columbia.
Columbia researchers discover a new way to program light on an ultra-small scale.
In our second installment of recipes from Columbians, here are six that you might want to try at home this month.
As Valentine's Day approaches, love stories at Columbia come in all forms, from friendship to romance to family.
Architect Edward Mazria discusses the critical role architects, planners, and builders have in solving the climate crisis at an online GSAPP event.
CNN's Anderson Cooper and NPR's Michele Norris hosted this year's virtual Alfred I. duPont-Columbia University Awards.
Chien-Shiung Wu’s pioneering work altered the way scientists view the structure of the universe.
In a new book, Professor Manan Ahmed says that the subcontinent was once recognized as a more multicultural place than it is understood to be now.
Maternal mortality and morbidity is becoming a public health crisis in the United States. A multi-disciplinary team from Columbia aims to address this problem.
As we observe Black History Month, Columbia News looks back at Black Columbians who made history through their activism.
The COVID pandemic exacerbated poverty in the United States, and the Biden administration should take significant steps to support those in need.
The findings support reports of neuro-cognitive changes after medically induced comas, a procedure that has been relied upon in treating many COVID-19 patients during the pandemic.
In a new volume, Professor Phillip Lopate gathers three centuries of American essays.
Ana Asenjo-Garcia, Jacqueline Austermann, Samory Kpotufe, and Jesse Schreger are early-career scholars considered rising stars in their fields, which include quantum physics, environmental science, statistics, and economics.
Professor Aliza Nisenbaum shares the creative process behind her current solo exhibition at the Tate Liverpool in England.
Many Americans no longer believe that government works for them. A new book explores how we need to fundamentally change our institutions to restore faith in them.
As Intersectionality Matters! enters its third season, Columbia News checks in with host and Columbia Law Professor Kimberlé Crenshaw on why it is more important than ever.
Our country is in the midst of a reckoning with race. Columbia professors discuss how our current situation is reflected in Black History Month.
School of the Arts Professor Ramin Bahrani discusses the making of his Netflix adaptation of “The White Tiger.”
The release of a classified intelligence report confirming the role of Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman in the journalist's murder reminds us that federal prosecutors have an obligation to investigate and potentially bring a criminal case against the killers.
In his new book, Khatchig Mouradian discusses the key role Armenians played in organizing a humanitarian resistance against the destruction of their people.
In an online GSAPP event, Malo Hutson, Flores Forbes, and Akilah King discuss best practices and problems in partnerships.
Donna Lynne’s steady hand and collaborative approach to the crisis has earned the trust of the community.
Melanie J. Bernitz, senior vice president of Columbia Health, has been doing just that 24/7 for the past year.