News and views for UB faculty and staff
GSE prof and veteran Richard Lamb is completing a master's degree in rehabilitation counseling in order to apply his work in VR to vets with PTSD.
UB biochemist Michael Garrick was a member of the UB team that pioneered newborn screening programs worldwide.
Jerome Shanklin owns a gym and competes in physique contests, in addition to working full time at UB.
Singing with the Buffalo Philharmonic Chorus helps psychologist Laura Anderson succeed at work and at home.
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.
Organic semiconductors are the key to stretchable electronics, like Samsung’s foldable phone, UB engineer Shenqiang Ren says.
UB geographer Peter Rogerson talks about how baby boomers have reshaped the demographic landscape of America.
Engineering prof John Hall says wind energy is growing both domestically and abroad, and that it will continue to grow.
We can disagree with co-workers and argue about sports with friends. UB's Melanie Green talks about why politics seems to be an entirely different beast.
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.