Some fear the effects of the pandemic could have lasting impacts on everything from homeownership to wealth accumulation for women. They could even affect the kinds of people who end up in boardrooms and the scientific discoveries that are made in years to come.
The new species, mouse- to cat-sized ancestors of today's hoofed animals like cattle and deer, offer scientists a new window into what the American West looked like just after the extinction of the dinosaurs.
Digging deeply into the nation’s past can help illuminate the racial struggles facing the U.S. today. Anthony Siracusa, senior director of inclusive culture and initiatives, shares on The Conversation.
Researchers at CU Boulder are part of a newly published study that finds that low-rise, high-density environments like those found in Paris are the optimal urban form when looking to reduce greenhouse gas emissions over their whole life cycle.
From the high Yukon to the mountains of Central Asia, melting ice exposes fragile ancient artifacts that tell the story of the past––and provide hints about how to respond to a changing climate. Assistant Professor William Taylor shares on The Conversation.
Researchers have developed a platform that can quickly identify common mutations of the SARS-CoV-2 virus, which could inform the development of more effective booster vaccines and tailored antibody treatments for patients with COVID-19.
Antibiotic resistance is one of the biggest public health threats in the world. New research, however, may have found a way to keep up with rapidly evolving bacteria. PhD candidate Kristen Eller shares on The Conversation.
Under a project started in 2020, CU music students help parents write music, while the Reneé Crown Wellness Institute studies the effects of the lullabies on the parents’ mental health, wellness and social connections.