Latest Cornell University Stories
With the share of married adults at an all-time low in the United States, new research by demographers at Cornell University and the University of Central Oklahoma unveils clues why couples don't get married – they fear divorce.
A new study of bees has come to the conclusion that bee swarm communication works similarly to that of neurons in the human brain.
Sociologists at Cornell University have turned to Twitter to study the collective mood of Americans, finding that people tend to cheer up by breakfast time and gradually taper their sentiments by late afternoon, before rallying again near bedtime.
Researchers at Cornell University have developed new statistical methods based on the complete genome sequences of living humans to shed light on events at the dawn of human history.
Despite recent news reports questioning the long-term viability of daily deal companies.
Five American universities participating in a program to digitize books are being sued by authors in the U.S., the U.K., Canada and Australia, claiming that they have obtained unauthorized scans of millions of copyright-protected manuscripts.
In September 2001, Honeybee Robotics employees in lower Manhattan were building a pair of tools for grinding weathered rinds off rocks on Mars, so that scientific instruments on NASA's Mars Exploration Rovers Spirit and Opportunity could inspect the rocks' interiors.
Weill Cornell–led study looks at delayed gratification in adults first tested with marshmallows and cookies as pre-schoolers.
- Forsooth! indeed! originally a parenthetical phrase used in repeating the words of another with more or less contempt or disdain.
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