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Columbia Law School Professor Jeffrey Fagan is a leading criminologist who studies policing and race. In Columbia Magazine, he suggests improvements to the relationships between police and minority communities.

The Big Idea: Policing the Police | Columbia Magazine

New evidence, found nearly two miles underground, shows that most of Greenland's ice melted in the recent geographic past, a discovery from Columbia's Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory that suggests the Greenland ice sheet is more vulnerable to human-driven climate change than previously thought.

Most of Greenland Ice Melted to Bedrock in Recent Geologic Past | Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory

Our "Life at the End of Life" class teaches future medical students how be great carers when they are unable to cure.

A lesson on life’s end: How one college class is rethinking doctor training

English Professor John McWhorter discusses words that take on partisan leanings and what happens when rhetoric and word choice can obscure truth.

Left Language, Right Language

Columbia School of General Studies student Yeonmi Park's hope is to continue not only as an academic, advocate and activist, but also as a socially conscious entrepreneur—implementing solutions to social and cultural issues.

One Student’s Journey from North Korea to Columbia University

Grad student Wolfgang Pernice is hunting for the gene that caused his neuromuscular disorder and hoping it will help lead to better treatments for others with his disease.

By Studying His Own Disease, Grad Student Hopes to Help Others - Columbia University Medical Center

Congratulations to Theater Professor Lynn Nottage! The Pulitzer Prize-winning playwright's latest play "Sweat" is moving to Broadway in March in what will be her Broadway debut.

As U.S. Braces for Change, a Play About the Working Class Heads to Broadway

Here's another shot from the Tree Lighting and Yule Log ceremonies. Parts of the Yule Log ceremony can be traced to the earliest days of Columbia's history. For others, visit our Instagram page.

Instagram photo by Columbia University • Dec 2, 2016 at 12:08am UTC

The Economist writes that John Judis' new book, the latest from Columbia Global Reports, is a "well- written and well-researched, powerfully argued and perfectly timed" study of global populism, a political wave that intensified this weekend after Italian Prime Minister Matteo Renzi's resignation.

A perfectly timed book on populism

In The New York Times Sunday Review, Columbia Law School Professor Tim Wu writes that America's national parks are the latest victims of corporate branding and an advertising industry set on penetrating "the last remaining bastions of peace, quiet and individual focus."

The previous two Sunday Reviews have featured insights from Columbia scholars Stephen Sestanovich on U.S.-Russian relations...
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Mother Nature Is Brought to You By ...

Holiday Lights illuminate College Walk in our annual Tree Lighting and Winter Celebration.
Photo by Michael Edmonson, CC'20
Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory scientists research an encroachment of forest trees on receding icy Alaskan tundras. This multiyear NASA-sponsored project may increase understanding of the warming effects of climate change and the future of wild forests surrounding the arctic circle.

Where Trees Meet Tundra, Decoding Signals of Climate Change

In just 48 days, President-Elect Donald Trump will take office. And one of his first actions may be a nomination to fill the vacant seat on the U.S. Supreme Court. Jeffrey Lax, a professor of political science who specializes in judicial politics, discusses how the Court may change.

Prof. Jeff Lax Forecasts Election’s Impact on The Supreme Court

A campus in the city. Photo by Eileen Barroso.
On World AIDS Day, ICAP at the Mailman School of Public Health shares new data from three countries in sub-Saharan Africa heavily affected by HIV/AIDS that shows new infections are falling, the percent of the population infected with HIV is stabilizing and over half of all people living with HIV are virally suppressed.

World AIDS Day: Turning the Corner in Sub-Saharan Africa

Come along as graduate student Bridgit Boulahanis dives down through bioluminescence and colorful sea life and explores an ocean floor mountain chain along the East Pacific Rise.

My Trip to the Bottom of the Sea

A campus in the city. Photo by Eileen Barroso.
Disney's "Moana" dominated the Thanksgiving box office, boosted by the star power of Dwayne Johnson and original songs from Pulitzer winner Lin-Manuel Miranda of “Hamilton.” Another player in this hit is Columbia Engineering's Eitan Grinspun, whose research animated many of the characters' movements. Here, Professor Mike Massimino visits Professor Grinspun in the computer animation lab.
Watch Bill Gates chat with Columbia oncologist and Pulitzer Prize winner Siddhartha Mukherjee about the past, present and future of cancer research and genome science.
Sarah Stillman, director of Columbia Journalism School's Global Migration Project, 2016 MacArthur “genius” grant winner and New Yorker staff writer, reports on an interactive exhibit created by Doctors Without Borders where visitors step into the role of refugees.

If You Were a Refugee