This mysterious, respiratory illness, related to the coronavirus that caused SARS, has fueled fears of a global pandemic.
Studies suggest they may provide some benefit, but what’s out there isn’t conclusive.
Our weekly news quiz returns for the new year with a trivia-loaded recap of some of the big stories from across Columbia so far in 2020, including top athletic honors and a former student turned superstar chef.
Tying personal commitments (like getting more exercise) to goals that benefit the planet create multiple reasons to push ahead.
Discover how African American Columbians broke barriers and ripped up rule books as they redefined life in the U.S. over the years.
Hosts Christiane Amanpour, of CNN, and Michael Barbaro, of The New York Times, handed out 16 journalists a 2020 Alfred I. duPont-Columbia University Silver Baton.
The series kicked off with a wide-ranging conversation between the legendary artist and journalism professor Jelani Cobb.
He has designed everything from restaurants, skyscrapers and museums to stadiums and prototype cities.
In your Oscar speech don’t just preach sustainability, wear it.
The dean and two professors from Columbia's architecture school discuss plans for the new lab and what it's like to work in the fraught region.
Tel Aviv, Addis Ababa and Beira face challenges caused by climate change, rapid expansion and economic disparity.
Have you been keeping tabs on Columbia's Oscar hopefuls? Find out how the Academy Awards, hip-hop royalty and a trio of artists made the headlines at Columbia this week.
New York City-born rapper, songwriter, entrepreneur and philanthropist helped launch the Shawn "JAY-Z" Carter Lecture Series in the Department of African American and African Diaspora Studies.
Historian Victoria Phillips examines the power of cultural diplomacy in her new book, Martha Graham's Cold War.
Kitty Green, the writer and director of "The Assistant," joined professors James Schamus and Denise Cruz to discuss her new film within the context of the "Me Too" movement.
Columbia's Freedom and Citizenship program is now accepting applications from rising juniors.
The NOS Literary Prize—an allusion to Gogol’s The Nose—comes to campus highlighting Russian culture and the importance of debate.
Professor Marianne Hirsch on the afterlife of student pictures, enduring memories and what she is reading now.
Were you paying attention to the latest developments from across Columbia this week? Learn about dance through the lens of history, important voter registration dates and preparing for natural disasters.
Jack Lew, former U.S. Secretary of the Treasury, and Raghuram Rajan, former Governor of the Reserve Bank of India, visited Columbia to discuss the connections between monetary policy and public support.
An annual event at the Italian Academy marking Holocaust Remembrance Day looks at online extremism.