News and views for the UB community
COVID-19 UPDATES • 11/20/2021
Steven Maciejewski spends his Summer Hours as a canine portrait photographer.
Former UB rower and CAS webmaster Katie Barnum continues to spend her summer hours on the water.
Pre-health adviser Carl Lam spends his summer weekends filling in as a television meteorologist.
Jessica Seabury, senior assistant director of the Honors College, leads visitors on a tour of Buffalo’s past glory as a docent for Explore Buffalo.
UB’s “Minister of Space” keeps track of every inch of the university’s 12 million gross square feet of space.
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.
Social work researcher Wooksoo Kim says the newcomers drive population growth — including Buffalo’s first population gain in 70 years — and improve the quality of life.
UB medical historian Yan Liu writes that traditional Chinese medicine shows that context can make all the difference between poison or cure.
Two Supreme Court justices' calls to reconsider the landmark case “could represent a turning point” in the history of free speech, UB libel law expert Samantha Barbas says.
UB professor Daniel Hess discusses how gay communities' experience with the HIV/AIDS pandemic made them well equipped to help early in the COVID-19 pandemic.
The UB geriatrician says non-pharmacological approaches remain the priority for Alzheimer’s patients.
Danielle Meyer shares her expertise on a range of Turkey Day topics, such as how to cut down on the calories and whether it’s OK to have seconds.
Look no further. UB physician Nancy Nielsen has some answers.
Heather Abraham, director of the law school’s Civil Rights and Transparency Clinic, talks about how the clinic supports public access to documents others want concealed.
UB faculty member Sourav Sengupta, an expert in child and adolescent mental health, provides some insights and tips for parents.
UBNOW talks with biostatistician Jihnhee Yu, whose work aims to apply data to pressing medical questions.
“Labor,” which recreates the smell of human sweat, was recognized for exploring microbial manufacturing and what it means to be human.
The UB faculty member is being recognized for her leadership and expertise by the American Academy of Nursing.
The UB faculty members received two of the three faculty honors awarded this spring by the Northeastern Association of Graduate Schools.
The honor recognizes the UB faculty member’s groundbreaking contributions to the development of multiphoton materials and technologies.
The professor and chair of biomedical informatics is being recognized for being a leader in his field.