News

With the help of the Center for Teaching and Learning, Columbia faculty have harnessed Zoom, CourseWorks, and other digital tools for their remote classrooms. 

This was—and is—an important step in dismantling the “Doctrine of Discovery” that has always plagued the U.S. legal system.

In Critique & Praxis, Professor Bernard E. Harcourt outlines practical steps for how to become an engaged citizenry during the era of COVID, protests, and the presidential election.

The Center for Justice and the Tamer Center have teamed up to teach coding and job skills to individuals who were incarcerated.

Yevgeniy Yesilevskiy, a lecturer in the department of mechanical engineering, discusses the kits sent to students learning remotely around the U.S. and the world so they can design projects at home.

A Columbia study highlights the importance of investing resources in parent-child visitation programs and social support for family members left behind.

The project is supported by an NSF Convergence Accelerator award that funds team-based, multidisciplinary initiatives addressing challenges of national importance. 

In her new book, Bombay Hustle, Professor Debashree Mukherjee tells the story of the rise of the Indian film industry.

Meet two of the more than 1,400 students, representing 80 universities worldwide, who are deeply committed to social impact, sustainable development, and climate change. 

The pandemic, the presidential election, globalization, climate change, and other issues are covered in a transatlantic forum.

The University will routinely monitor sewage leaving student dormitories to head off outbreaks of COVID-19.

COVID-19 has shown that coordinating efforts across all aspects of science are vital to the success of our fight against this infectious disease.

We should focus on ads and news coverage about what each candidate would do if elected.

In "Comics, Health, and Embodiment," Professor Rachel Adams teaches students that the medium’s combination of words and pictures is particularly adept at depicting illness.

If the government won’t regulate funding and source disclosures, then tech companies should volunteer the information and do more to provide quality information to voters.