News and views for UB faculty and staff
Engineering professor John Atkinson is working to broaden students’ opportunities to learn about the topic.
As the new director of the Honors College, historian Dalia Muller aims to build on the college's commitment to civic engagement and experiential learning.
UB's police chief is retiring on Jan. 25 after a 39-year career in law enforcement — the last 12 years of which were spent at UB.
UB staffer Melanie Bunch is continuing her late cousin's legacy by encouraging kids to read every day.
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.
The UB cardiologist cautions that snow shoveling could be more strenuous than exercising on a treadmill.
UB's Pavani Ram is among the contributors to a Stanford-led study of children in poor regions of Bangladesh.
The new test approved by the FDA detects traumatic brain injury, not concussion, UB concussion expert John Leddy warns.
UB faculty member Carrie Tirado Braemen wonders which version of America will prevail in the DACA debate.
UB political scientist Jacob Neiheisel talks about the process for removing a president from office and why Donald Trump hasn't been impeached — and likely won’t be.
UB biochemist D. Fernando Estrada talks about how he found his way to a career in science.
Paleobiologist Jack Tseng talks about recent research on fossilized poop and what it tells us about how ancient ecosystems functioned.
Law professor Nellie Drew talks about the outlet she created for students to develop networking connections within the field of sports law.
A pioneering researcher and staff who have made significant contributions to their fields and to the Jacobs School received 2018 Faculty-Staff Recognition Awards.
The CDS faculty member was recognized with one of the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association’s highest honors.
Eighteen of UB's top scholars and educators have been named recipients of the 2018 Exceptional Scholar and Teaching Innovation Awards.
Margaret Rhee’s collection of poems explores a world in which robots and humans fall in and out of love.