Rapid evolution at the edges of a given species habitat may play a larger role in population expansions than previously suspected, according to the results of a new University of Colorado Boulder-led study.
A steady stream of nicotine normalizes genetically-induced impairments in brain activity associated with schizophrenia, according to new research involving CU Boulder researchers. The finding sheds light on what causes the disease and why those who have it tend to smoke heavily.
New evidence involving the ancient poop of some of the huge and astonishing creatures that once roamed Australia indicates the primary cause of their extinction around 45,000 years ago was likely a result of humans, not climate change.
When Matthew Keller found he could not duplicate his own 2012 study that tied inbreeding to the chances of developing schizophrenia in a more-powerful secondary study, he wanted to make sure the scientific record was clear.
Dance pieces tackling both timeless and timely themes will be on display in "Catapult," a showcase of brand new works choreographed by graduating CU Boulder students. The show runs Feb. 10-12 in CU’s Charlotte York Irey Theatre.
CU Boulder’s 2016-17 theatre season continues with “Unspoken,” a 2016 work by New Play Festival winner and PhD candidate Kevin Crowe. The intimate portrait of six friends living in New York City runs Feb. 15-19 in CU’s Loft Theatre.
University of Colorado Boulder researchers have discovered that a protein-coding gene called Schlafen11 (SLFN11) may induce a broad-spectrum cellular response against infection by viruses including HIV-1.
Professor Andrew Cowell and doctoral student Irina Wagner are part of an effort to save the Arapaho with the Arapaho Language Project. They fear Arapaho will fade away after the fluent elderly speakers are gone.