News and views for UB faculty and staff
COVID-19 UPDATES • 11/17/2020
Law professor Michael Boucai’s research explores the changing meaning of family and family relationships.
The UB nursing professor earned all her academic degrees through online programs, which makes her immensely qualified to teach during a pandemic.
For UB librarian Cindi Tysick, helping students shape their digital identity and elevate their information literacy skills is all about giving them hope during these difficult times.
UB historian Lillian S. Williams’ research on the early 20th-century activist has spanned four decades and two continents.
Faculty experts weigh in on trending topics. Their views and opinions are based on their expertise and research, and do not represent the official positions of UB.
UB psychiatrist Sourav Sengupta offers advice on how to sensitively navigate differences with loved ones as the holidays approach.
During a Zoom panel for the local media, UB faculty experts offered their insight on what has been an election campaign like no other.
Most police officers are not trained to handle mental health calls in a non-violent manner, the UB social work researcher says.
UB infectious disease expert Timothy Murphy offers his assessment of what we’ve learned about transmission and prevention of the coronavirus.
UB researcher Holly Buck is co-editor of a new book in which scholars explore the social and ethical dimensions of deliberate efforts to alter Earth’s climate.
Communication professor Yotam Ophir discusses how these falsehoods and the people who spread them endanger democracy.
The discovery would revolutionize technology, UB theoretical chemist Eva Zurek explains.
Nursing professor Amy Hequembourg talks to UBNow about another diverse group that is experiencing a variety of health disparities.
The honor from the American Mathematical Society places the UB faculty member among the world’s outstanding mathematicians.
In “Bloodletting and Germs,” retired UB professor Thomas Rosenthal provides insights into how country doctors handled health crises of the past.
The UB anthropology professor was selected for the American Council on Education program that prepares participants for senior positions in college and university leadership.
The program in the small Indiana city known for its modern architecture will explore the future of cities in America’s heartland.