The use of technology is not new, but due to underfunding and understaffing it wasn't implemented in nursing homes until the pandemic.

Donald Trump’s attacks on the United States postal service are not only unusual, they appear to be undemocratic.

As Columbia labs reopen, scientists talk about the challenges and some surprising benefits, of working remotely and how they are adjusting to the new normal.

Remote working has changed the transactional nature of work relationships, and brought transparency and closeness otherwise infeasible.

The pandemic challenged our systems with unknowns and the need to social distance, and our ability to communicate and share our courage, skill and tenacity with each other is what got us through as a team.

In his new book, Professor Matthew Hart proposes that many forthcoming novels will take place in spaces that are extraterritorial.

Virtual classes can teach future physical therapists important skills, but only through human touch do hands learn to feel and see.

Coronavirus has exposed many fault lines in our society. We need to work together to enact change.

Fiction can help frame our responses and serve as a guide for what happens next.

After the loss of a friend, a nursing student helps start a mask sewing circle to promote equity and access for underserved populations.  

Concerned about relapse and maintaining recovery, practitioners and patients are embracing teletherapy now that face-to-face sessions are less of an option.

Through sustainability efforts, we raised thousands of dollars for the workers of Bhopal and transformed government policy for the greater good.

The 2020 Atlantic Fellows for Racial Equity have been selected from across the United States and South Africa and they will join a transnational network of leaders working across issues and geography to end anti-Black racism and white supremacy.

The Justice Lab’s Vincent Schiraldi talks to Columbia News about the center’s work that is featured in a new Human Rights Watch and ACLU report.

As part of an ongoing series, Columbia scholars Christopher L. Brown, Eric Foner, Stephanie McCurry, and Bailey Yellen, discuss the Black Lives Matter movement.