Historic Preservation Professor Jorge Otero-Pailos discusses how emerging technology helps architectural restoration.
We need to protect consumers from the growing influence of companies like Google, Facebook and Amazon, and the public deserves to hear more about the reform proposals from the Democratic candidates.
Election results in Argentina, Bolivia and Uruguay will have more to do with electoral accountability than populist or right-wing trends in the region.
20th-century author H.G. Wells, the subject of Humanities Dean Sarah Cole's latest book, would have plenty to say about the 21st century.
As the city takes steps to overhaul its water supply network, government and industry must follow suit.
Twitter founder Jack Dorsey says an election message's reach "should be earned, not bought."
Columbia faculty and researchers are working with local communities in New York State to dramatically reduce opioid-related deaths.
Were you paying attention to the latest developments from across Columbia this week? Test your knowledge. Take the quiz.
Everyday Algerian life and the 1919 death of a black teenager in Chicago are the focal points of shows at the Wallach Art Gallery and the Arthur Ross Architecture Gallery.
Were you paying attention to the latest developments across Columbia this week? Test your knowledge. Take the quiz.
Dean Dakolias (SEAS’89), Jonathan Rosand (CC’89, VP&S’94) and Fermi Wang (SEAS’89, SEAS’91) bring "range of talents" and a "deep commitment to furthering" the University's mission.
Scientists say this common experience plays a role in everything from drug addiction to academic failure.
In an event sponsored by the Knight First Amendment Institute, the former intelligence contractor talks about the White House whistleblower and more.
The University worked with the Department of Veterans Affairs to host part of a national school tour, in which veterans spoke with prospective students about how the GI Bill can help finance their education.
You may know your New York City history, but few can beat Professor Ken Jackson, who literally wrote the book.
For a half century, Kenneth T. Jackson, Jacques Barzun Professor of History and the Social Sciences at Columbia, has been a beloved teacher, public historian and author renowned for his encyclopedic knowledge of New York City.
Professor Anne Nelson reveals how the right-wing media have proliferated in the U.S. and infiltrated American voters in her new book Shadow Network: Media, Money, and the Secret Hub of the Radical Right.
The University asks students to collaborate on building a roadmap for climate response and a more sustainable future.