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Byline: Array

woman smiling

Article

Alumna encourages citizen involvement in space science

Amy Kaminski '98 is the editor of a new book about space science and public engagement and has a career that’s dedicated to helping people become involved in science research in a meaningful way.
Gabe Godines

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Navy veteran/student tackles problem of recidivism

Gabe Godines ’23 hopes to use the Warrior Scholar Project model to help formerly incarcerated individuals pursue college degrees.
Abstract asian art

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New Global Asia minor expands study options for undergrads

Students throughout the university can now minor in Global Asia Studies, with faculty approving the new area of study in May.
person in lab
Elizabeth Bundschuh

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Persistence and a little bit of luck: Finding a job during the pandemic

Members of the Class of 2021 are showing their resilience, graduating with exciting offers and embracing the next part of their journey.
two people in graduation gowns

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Alumnus, professor team creates data insight company

Reality Check Insights delivers data insights related to people’s attitudes, preferences and behaviors.
Joe Connolly ’72, left and Jay Branegan ’72, right
Joe Connolly ’72, left and Jay Branegan ’72, right

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New humanities prize honors Cornell friendships

The Joseph E. Connolly ’72 Memorial Prizes support students who want to look at the intersection of religion, politics and society.
pictures of students

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A year like no other: Meet the extraordinary class of 2021

Explore the extraordinary journeys of this year’s graduates in our annual feature.
one woman on screen

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Science journalists on the pandemic: ‘We couldn’t trust our regular sources’

The April 28 event was part of the College's Distinguished Visiting Journalist Program, featuring journalists from the New York Times, Bloomberg, NPR and Science.
 A.D. White House, home of the Society for the Humanities

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Humanities students share wide variety of research in spring event

More than 30 students who have conducted research will present their work in a virtual conference May 6-7. One panel investigates the ideas of Goldwin Smith, while other presentations focus on migrant workers in Singapore, political violence in Africa and other topics.
Tree in bloom outside building with marble columns

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A&S students win prestigious Truman, Goldwater scholarships

Three students in the College of Arts & Sciences have been honored with scholarships for their research and graduate study.
surgical mask

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Top science journalists explore challenges of covering COVID

Four science journalists leading the way in coverage of the COVID-19 pandemic will discuss their experiences in an upcoming College of Arts & Sciences virtual event April 28.
Archana Podury

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Alumna chosen for Soros Fellowship for New Americans

Archana Podury ’18, has been named a 2021 fellow in the Paul & Daisy Soros Fellowships for New Americans program, a merit-based graduate school program for immigrants and children of immigrants.
Asian actress on stage

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‘Asiamnesia’ tackles racial stereotypes in entertainment industry

“Asiamnesia,” being presented online April 15-17 by the Department of Performing and Media Arts, explores the stereotypes that plague Asian/Asian American actresses throughout their careers, but also celebrates their versatility and endurance.
Gregor Siegmund

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Grad student wins fellowship to connect research to policy

Gregor-Fausto Siegmund, a doctoral student in the Department of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology, was recently awarded the Ecological Society of America’s Katherine S. McCarter Graduate Student Policy Award.
Taylor Shuler
Taylor Shuler

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College names new director of human resources

The College of Arts & Sciences will welcome a new director of human resources, Taylor Shuler, beginning on April 1. Shuler, senior HR business partner in the Ann S. Bowers College of Computing and Information Science and Cornell Engineering HR Service Center, will take over for Sara Bloxsom, who’s worked in the dean’s office for more than 36 years, 27 of those directing the college’s human resources efforts and who is retiring this year.
mother and daughter in field

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Webinar explores issues for Southeast Asian refugee communities in U.S.

An April 1 webinar, “Critical Refugee Studies: Militarism, Migration, and Memory-work,” will bring together three leading scholars of refugee studies to explore those questions as they relate to a range of humanitarian efforts, refugee and migration policies, as well as artistic/cultural practices and performances that have formed in the wake of U.S. wars in Vietnam, Laos, and Cambodia
AI Revolution

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Panel to examine the intersection of artificial intelligence with ethics, politics and policy

The April 15 Arts Unplugged virtual event will be moderated by Andrew Ross Sorkin ’99, of CNBC and The New York Times.
comic showing ghost, McGraw Tower and COVID mask

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Alumnus shares public health messages through comic illustrations

What began as a class project exploring a fraught period of Ithaca history has transformed into a COVID-related comic that Leo Levy ’20, hopes can reach people with a lesson from the past and an accessible message about public health.
Student and dad on Libe Slope
Amy Crouch, right, and her dad Andy, relax on Libe Slope

Article

How to make peace with your phone (and other screens)

Amy Crouch ’22 thinks fellow students should take a look at the ways tech influences their lives.
student near water

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Student’s Hawaii experience reinforces environmental classwork

Carl Beach '22 wasn't giving up on a semester abroad -- he decided to take a semester off to work on an organic lettuce farm and learn more of what he's been studying in his environmental education classes.
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