News and views for UB faculty and staff
A passion for mountain climbing has kept four men with UB connections close for more than a decade.
Campus Living upholsterer Maureen Matesic adds a special touch to furniture she crafts for UB's residence halls.
Stephanie Phillips, a faculty member in the new Department of Engineering Education, finds similarities between technical writing and writing for comics.
Biochemistry professor Murray Ettinger retires after 48 years at UB, but his lore lives on.
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 models of a patient's vascular system help surgeons better prepare for delicate operations for stroke, aneurysms and heart failure.
UB geologist Margarete Jadamec explains why Alaskan plate tectonics generate massive earthquakes.
UB genetics expert Richard Gronostajski is wary of a gene-editing technique reportedly used by Chinese scientists to generate humans resistant to HIV.
As we head into the holiday shopping season — and the dreaded checkout line — management instructor Joost Vles says the longest line might mean the shortest wait.
As we near the midpoint of the spring semester, President Satish K. Tripathi sat down with UBNow to talk about a range of issues of interest to the campus community.
2019 campaign co-chairs Aviva Abramovsky and Mark Alnutt talk with UBNow about why the UB Faculty Staff Campaign means so much to them.
As part of a new series with UB’s deans, law school dean Aviva Abramovsky talked with UBNow about the school’s priorities, new programs and recent successes.
As part of a series of interviews with UB’s deans, pharmacy Dean James O’Donnell talked with UBNow about the school’s strategic priorities.
Oscar Gomez-Duarte and Justin Read have joined an initiative that is developing Hispanic/Latinx leaders across SUNY.
His research focuses on finding novel pathways to develop drugs that treat African sleeping sickness, which is fatal if untreated.
Kwang W. Oh was recognized for his innovative microfluidic test phantoms research.
The UB faculty member is one of the world’s leading experts on myasthenia gravis, the most common disease of neuromuscular function.