UB in the News


"You expect people to do the right thing, to resign. In many cases it could, and should, be that simple," he said. "Politics isn’t simple," James Gardner, professor of law, tells NBC News.


An Associated Press article about the boost that the indictment of Rep. Chris Collins has given to Democrats in his heavily Republican district interviews Harvey Palmer, associate professor of political science.


Marketing professor Charles Lindsey tells the The Washington Post that matress sellers are facing the same conditions felt by Toys R Us and JCPenney.


NBC Sports reports on work by UB researchers John Leddy and Barry Willer that found no signs of early onset dementia among 21 retired NFL and NHL players.


An article in Newsweek reports on a study led by UB researcher Jessica Kruger on the “drunchies,” a term that describes the desire to eat salty and fatty foods during or after a night of heavy drinking.


Vice article about what could happen if the Supreme Court overturned Roe v. Wade interviews Gretchen Ely, associate professor of social work, who said it could lead to new political movements.


An article on BBC about why people hate using email but love sending texts interviews Michael Stefanone, professor of communication.


An article on CNN about tianeptine, which is believed to have caused an increase in calls to U.S. poison centers, interviews UB medical researcher Raphael Leo.


An article in Smithsonian Magazine by engineer Shenqiang Ren looks at how kirigami, a lesser-known cousin of the folding art of origami, is inspiring innovations in modern electronics.


Mashable article about the role that a 200-year drought may have played in the fall of the Maya civilization more than 1,000 years ago interviews Jason Briner, professor of geology.