Lee C. Bollinger's new book celebrates the 100th anniversary of the formative free-speech cases and warns of new threats to freedom of expression in the digital age.
This year—or indeed any year—there may be some especially difficult conversations if the discussion turns to politics. Peter T. Coleman, director of the Morton Deutsch International Center for Cooperation and Conflict Resolution at Columbia’s Teachers College, offers advice.
A powerful resource at Columbia University has opened areas of inquiry about the corporate and regulatory histories of these companies. ToxicDocs is a database of some 20 million once-secret industry and trade association documents concerning the health hazards of toxic chemicals such as asbestos, lead and PCBs.
The University Senate achieved its biggest turnout in at least three decades for a vote on Sept. 28
The African American and African Diaspora Studies Department will bring a fresh approach to the discipline at a crucial moment in race relations and black identity within our society.
A new study by Columbia researchers shows that the brain plays back and prioritizes high-reward events for later retrieval and filters out the neutral, inconsequential events, retaining only memories that are useful to future decisions.
The Framework Agreement announced today by Columbia and representatives of the United Auto Workers sets forth mutually agreed upon principles to guide negotiations toward collective bargaining agreements on wages, hours, and other working conditions for Columbia’s student research and teaching assistants and for our diverse postdoc community.
At the Columbia Electrochemical Energy Center, Alan West leads a team developing batteries that can store solar and wind-powered energy.
Columbia University has been awarded a four-year grant from the Amgen Foundation to continue providing hands-on laboratory experience to undergraduate students across the United States through the Amgen Scholars Program.
Joined by France’s Minister of Higher Education and world renowned artists, the Columbia community gathered at Reid Hall in Paris today to celebrate the opening of the Institute for Ideas and Imagination.
Every working day for the last 20 years, Rudolph L. Leibel has peered down from his sixth-floor window in the Russ Berrie Medical Science Pavilion onto a bronze statue that commemorates soldiers from Washington Heights and Inwood who gave their lives in World War I.
The most common tests for glaucoma can underestimate the severity of the condition by not detecting the presence of central vision loss, according to a new Columbia University study.
Steve Bellovin, a computer scientist whose expertise is cyber security, is far more worried about bugs in the computer code of electronic voting machines than he is about cyberattacks.