Think all fiber is equal? Think again. New research from Columbia's Mailman School of Public Health finds that total fiber—cereal fiber, specifically, but not fruit or vegetable fiber—was linked to lower inflammation.

In honor of National Deaf History Month, a visiting professor at Teachers College looks at how the school is training educators today in their Deaf and Hard of Hearing program.

In addition to Commencement, our undergraduate students organize Multicultural Graduation Celebrations that allow them to celebrate and honor the communities to which they belong. These celebrations are open to anyone in the Columbia community.

From science to engineering and writing to social sciences, here are the Columbians who received awards recently.

Journalism Professor Andie Tucher explains the differences in her new book, “Not Exactly Lying.”

In honor of the Columbia Lion's 112th birthday on April 5, we're compiling our favorite mascot snapshots from over the decades. 

People in Togo’s capital city are often exposed to unsafe levels of small particles in the air they breathe, says a new Columbia Climate School study. The data come from the Clean Air Toolbox for Cities, a Columbia-led project to identify and address the causes of air pollution in cities.

Miller, vice president and global enterprise editor at The Associated Press, has been named administrator of the Pulitzer Prizes after a broad search.

Hannah Assadi’s “The Stars Are Not Yet Bells” follows a woman from her youth during the Depression through the onset of Alzheimer’s.

To help you decide whether to continue masking or following other public health protocols or in what situations, you can ask yourself some of the following questions. 

By imaging living tissue, a high-speed 3D microscope developed at Columbia Engineering and Columbia’s Zuckerman Institute could transform surgery and tissue analysis, potentially leading to better care.

To help address climate change, Daniela Fraga, a PhD student in chemical engineering, is studying ‘green’ hydrogen as an alternative to fossil fuels while sharing the lighter moments of her work on TikTok.

Lights! Camera! Quantum! The theoretical quantum physicist by day and actor by night explains how she blends science and art.

Trees are migrating as Earth’s climate warms. The ‘shotgun scientist’ is tracking and sharing their movements.

Arden Hegele explores what Jane Austen and Alfred Tennyson shared with anatomy and pathology in “Romantic Autopsy.”