Past Events

Tuesday, May 17, 2022 - 6:00pm

"Help! My vet heard a heart murmur! What does that mean?" is the last seminar of the spring semester for Cornell's Equine Seminar Series. Presented by Dr. Kath Mitchell, a large animal internal medicine specialists with a PhD in equine cardiovascular medicine. 

The seminar audience keeps growing and we hope you will join equine enthusiasts from around the world who are tuning in for this quality educational experience brought to you by Cornell's Equine Hospital, New York State 4-H, and...

Tuesday, May 17, 2022 - 12:00pm

The Cornell Center for Veterinary Business and Entrepreneurship invites you to join the CVBE Spark Talk with Dr. Poppy McLeod on Tuesday, May 17 Noon-1:00pm EST.

Dr. McLeod is a Professor in the Department of Communication in the Cornell College of Agriculture and Life Sciences.

Dr. McLeod’s research focus is communication and decision making in task-oriented groups, teamwork in virtual environments, the role of social influence in group communication, and intergroup dynamics.

Thursday, May 12, 2022 - 1:00pm

Nearly 75% of all crops around the world are at least partially dependent on pollinators. Some of the crops that are highly dependent on pollination include, fruits, nuts, avocados, melons, pumpkins, coco beans, coffee, soybeans and palm oil. In fact, the USDA states that honeybees and other native pollinators are responsible for one in every three bites of food that we eat and it is estimated that pollination helps increase our nation’s crop value by 15 billion each year.

However, over the past few decades, we have seen a...

Thursday, May 12, 2022 - 10:30am

Dr. Sarah Evanega,  Adjunct Associate Professor in the School of Integrative Plant Science

Nearly three decades have passed since genetically modified crops (so-called 'GMOs') were widely commercialized. Vociferous debate remains about the use of biotechnology in agriculture, despite a worldwide scientific consensus on their safety and utility. Far less controversial are GMOs widely adopted in human medicine, such as the insulin that diabetics rely on...

Tuesday, May 10, 2022 - 4:00pm

1ST ANNUAL KRISTY RICHARDS MEMORIAL LECTURE
MAY 9-10

MAY 9 - NYC
MAY 10 - ITHACA LECTURE HALL 4 (S1-210)

Dr. Luca Aresu
Professor, Veterinary Pathologist
Coordinator, European Veterinary Pathology Service
Director, Canine Cancer Genomics Program
Department of Veterinary Sciences
University of Turin, Italy

"Integrative approach to fight cancers in dogs and humans reveals similarities and differences: DLBCL as paradigm"

Tuesday, May 10, 2022 - 12:00pm

As the first and Cornell's chapter president of National VOICE, a SAVMA delegate and Chair of the Multicultural Student Outreach Committee, Dr. Sullivan honors the intersection of diversity, equity and inclusion and veterinary medicine. With interests in surgery, neurology, bevavior and exotics, it is sure to be a great conversation. Sponsored by CVM's Office of Inclusion & Academic Excellence.

Tuesday, May 10, 2022 - 11:30am

" The Future of Personalizaed Nutrition" 

Monday, May 9, 2022 - 2:45pm

Bio: Chloe Ahmann is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Anthropology at Cornell. Chloe is an environmental anthropologist studying the long afterlife of American industry. Chloe’s work is based in Baltimore, following industrialism’s enduring traces in toxified landscapes, patchy regulation, quotidian expressions of white supremacy, and particular orientations toward time. The work considers what efforts to think and enact environmental futures look like from the sedimented space of late industrialism. Chloe is also beginning work on ecofascist sentiments in the United States, and...

Tuesday, May 3, 2022 - 5:00pm

Forging Lasting Peace: Movements for Justice in a Pluralist World (Bartels World Affairs Lecture)

In our ethnically, racially, linguistically, and religiously diverse world, how do we find common ground? Amid ongoing conflict and violence, how do we foster lasting peace? In our world full of inequalities, what practices of activism and solidarity lead to transformative change? Drawing on her experiences of mobilizing, demanding, and brokering peace, 2011 Nobel Peace Prize winner Leymah...

Monday, May 2, 2022 - 2:45pm

Abstract: Climate change is altering the mean and variability of weather variables and is causing sea-level rise. Carbon dioxide, the main greenhouse gas driving climate change, also is causing ocean acidification and reducing the nutritional quality of major cereal crops. Future health risks will be determined by the interaction of the hazards created by a changing climate with the populations and regions exposed to those changes, and the sensitivity and capacity of those so exposed to prepare for and effectively manage changes in the magnitude and pattern of exposure. That is,...

Sunday, May 1, 2022 - 9:00am

Join us as we bring back the annual Pedal for Pets bike ride to support the Cornell University Hospital for Animals Patient Assistance Fund! This is a fun cycling event open to both the Cornell and surrounding community. Sign up to ride in  the 11- or 33- mile ride,  purchase raffle tickets or directly donate on our website pedal4pets.com. Participants in the bike ride will receive a coffee tumbler, Pedal for pets sticker, complementary raffle ticket and food after the event!

Friday, April 29, 2022 - 3:00pm

As part of the Spring 2022 Sociology Colloquium, the Department of Sociology, invites you to attend the event Toxic Neighborhoods: The Effects of Concentrated Poverty and Environmental Lead Contamination on Early Childhood Development by guest speaker Geoffrey Wodtke hosted by Peter Rich.

Toxic...

Friday, April 29, 2022 - 3:00pm

Seminar in Critical Development Studies hosted by Cornell Global Development and the Graduate Field of Development Sociology

Speaker: Sarah E. Vaughn, Assistant Professor, Anthropology, University of California, Berkeley

Life in the Anthropocene is structured by racial hierarchies, even as people recognize the obstacles racial thinking poses to surviving climate change. This tension begs the question: How do race and climate change interact with one another, and why does it matter? I address this question by analyzing the...

Friday, April 29, 2022 - 12:15pm

THIS SEMINAR HAS BEEN POSTPONED TO FALL 2022

Raffi V. Aroian, PhD
Professor
Program in Molecular Medicine
University of Massachusetts Medical School

Turing (to) the soil for parasite cures: Bt vs. Intestinal Nematodes

Faculty Host: Dwight Bowman (ddb3@cornell.edu)
Admin Coordinator: Jackie Creque (MISeminars@cornell.edu)

Thursday, April 28, 2022 - 1:00pm

We often hear about how relationships are essential to initiating collaboration, including research-practice partnerships (RPPs). Yet that raises several key questions. How do these relationships form? And why do some relationships form and not others? Answering these questions is especially important for RPPs given that, oftentimes, researchers and practitioners start off as strangers to one another, and strangers tend to remain strangers if left to their own devices. Adam Seth Levine presents a three-part argument: a new theory on when diverse thinkers choose to engage with each other,...

Tuesday, April 26, 2022 - 4:00pm

"Germline and Somatic Genetics of Cerebral Cavernous Malformations: A Human Genetics Story "

Dr. Douglas Marchuk, Professor of Molecular Genetics

Duke University

Host: Praveen Sethupathy

 

Tuesday, April 26, 2022 - 12:00pm

A monthly diversity and inclusion dialog series 

Friday, April 22, 2022 - 12:15pm

Iliyan D. Iliev, PhD
Associate Professor of Immunology in Medicine
Co-director Microbiome Core Lab
Jill Roberts Institute for Research in Inflammatory Bowel Disease 
Joan and Sanford I. Weill Department of Medicine
Weill Cornell Medicine

Immunity and social behavior through the prism of functional mycobiota exploration

https://cornell.zoom.us/j/95387726552?pwd=ZnRkdU9sa3JmUFkyTENkaXFLc3Vwdz09
Meeting ID...

Thursday, April 21, 2022 - 12:15pm

Dr. Kathryn Fiorella is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Public and Ecosystem Health at Cornell University. She leads the Food Systems and Health Concentration area of the Master of Public Health Program. She is also a faculty fellow of the Atkinson Center for Sustainable Future and the Center for Health Equity. Dr. Fiorella holds a PhD in Environmental Science, Policy and Management and Masters in Public Health from the University of California, Berkeley, and an AB from Princeton University in Ecology and Evolutionary Biology. Dr. Fiorella was an Atkinson Postdoctoral Fellow at...

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