More than 70% of neurological diseases, including Alzheimer's disease and the concussion-related disorder CTE, are believed to be fueled by protein clusters called tau aggregates. A new study sheds light on how they damage brain cells and could ultimately lead to new therapies for such "tauopathies."
Language is part of who we are and everything we do, but what we do has significantly changed during the COVID-19 pandemic. Chase Raymond, associate professor of linguistics, sheds some light on how linguistics applies to our everyday lives and how the way we communicate adapts to new challenges.
Symmetry is all around us. And yet, protons—the tiny, positively charged particles at the center of every atom—are curiously asymmetrical, a fact that has long intrigued scientists. Researchers are exploring further.
ProPublica’s series The NYPD Files, a searing investigation into how the country’s largest police department maintains impunity from public oversight, is the winner of this year’s Al Nakkula Award for police reporting. The annual award is co-sponsored by The Denver Press Club and CU Boulder's College of Media, Communication and Information.
A modest new house in Fraser, Colorado—considered the coldest town in the lower-48—is no ordinary home. With it, a team of Buffs will compete this week in the U.S. Department of Energy Solar Decathlon for the first time since 2007.
When local students began learning remotely because of COVID-19, graduate students in the Department of Theatre & Dance partnered with Boulder Valley School District to help keep kids with a range of learning needs moving and engaged.
Hear how Sona Dimidjian, director of the Renée Crown Wellness Institute, is using the lessons of her life and early career to lead research, programs and courses to help ensure every young person has the opportunity to thrive, and more.