Students in Professor Anne Higonnet's courses created a website and an Instagram account to tell the story of the most radical upheaval in clothing history.
Thirty-two extraordinary individuals from around the world will conduct their ground-breaking work at Columbia University and the University of Chicago.
The NYC LGBT Historic Sites Project recognizes important city locations connected to LGBT history, including icons such as the Stonewall Inn and Columbia’s own Earl Hall.
Columbia builds and coordinates partnerships to identify high-priority needs and collaborate on data-driven initiatives to solve problems unique to the region
Report was written by UN expert Agnes Callamard, director of the Global Freedom of Expression Project at Columbia.
A chaplain at Columbia, John Dyson Cannon was a pivotal figure for LGBTQ student life and spent his years in Earl Hall quietly championing gay rights, racial equality and a peaceful exit from the Vietnam War.
From conferences to exhibitions, Native American artists and their work can be found on campus.
Since the Lab was founded in 2014, four of its startups have been acquired or repaid venture investors, for a total value of $100 million.
The former First Lady of the United States spent a year in Paris, at what is now Columbia's Reid Hall, studying French language and literature as a college student from Vassar.
Criminal justice initiatives started decades ago aim to create a campus-wide interdisciplinary effort to reduce mass incarceration and to support children, families and communities.
Columbia professor Sandra Soo-Jin Lee leads a national study on the inclusion of ethnic minorities in genetic studies
And moderators need to stick to the rules. That means no interrupting, talking over each other, or blowing past the time limits.
While Iran is weighing its options, the Trump administration seems to lean toward containment.
In a victory for free speech, a federal appeals court upheld the decision that the president needs to unblock his critics on Twitter.
Sarah Bernhardt, Bette Davis, Katharine Hepburn and Maria Callas would be there. It would not end well.
President Tsai Ing-wen, as part of a two-day U.S. tour, participates in an academic discussion with members of the Columbia community.
Fifty years ago, I watched Neil Armstrong walk on the moon from my family’s living room. It made me want to become an astronaut.