November 11, 2022
The research shows how rising sea levels from melting glaciers and ice sheets pose an increasing threat to coastal communities around the globe.
November 04, 2022
Nicaraguan investigative journalist Carlos Fernando Chamorro is the first speaker for the 2022-2023 Distinguished Greenleaf Series: Journalism and Democracy. On Wednesday, Nov. 9, Chamorro will speak on “The Relevance of Investigative Journalism to Democracy in Latin America: Old and New Challenges.”
November 04, 2022
Award-winning neuroscientist Matthew Dalva, PhD has been appointed as director of the Tulane Brain Institute and the university’s newest Presidential Chair.
November 01, 2022
Tulane Law School professor Ann Lipton, who specializes in corporate governance, interpreted the legal issues surrounding the Elon Musk-Twitter deal. Plus, a timeline of the takeover.
September 27, 2022
When it comes to uncovering long-buried secrets of the past, Tulane archeologists are finding new ways to revolutionize the field with the latest tools of the future.
September 20, 2022
Does becoming a parent make people more likely to become conservative?
Yes, according to a new Tulane University study, which detected the association across different countries and cultures and found that it became even stronger the more children people had.
August 25, 2022
The Dean's Equity and Inclusion Initiative, co-founded by the Tulane School of Architecture, is entering its second year with a new cohort of early career faculty working to advance socio-ecological and spatial justice, equity and inclusion.
August 02, 2022
History and Africana Studies professor Elisabeth McMahon, in collaboration with the Amistad Research Center and Tulane students, created the African Letters Project, a free database that consists of over 5,600 letters written between Americans and Africans spanning from 1945 to 1994, during the decolonization era in many African countries.
July 28, 2022
Tulane physics professor Fred Wietfeldt has been awarded an $8.2 million grant from the National Science Foundation to build a new apparatus aimed at solving what he calls “one of the most important problems in physics today.”
July 27, 2022
A new Tulane study suggests that the link between bats and coronaviruses is likely due to a long-shared history, and that genetic information can help us prevent and manage future pandemics.
June 27, 2022
A team of scientists, including a Tulane University PhD candidate, has analyzed 50 years of satellite imagery and generated the first global database of river avulsions.
June 23, 2022
Judith Maxwell, professor in the Department of Anthropology at the School of Liberal Arts and a member of the Etowah tribe, is making strides to debunk misinformation as well as spread knowledge and understanding about Indigenous cultures through her work and the program she founded and directs, the Native American Studies Minor.