“When we isolated these plant-like marine microbes, we never knew what secrets they would reveal. Lucky for us, they help us sock away the global greenhouse gas, carbon dioxide,” writes biologist Arpita Bose, assistant professor in Arts & Sciences, in this “Behind the Paper” blog post.
Aduhelm, the first new Alzheimer’s drug in 18 years, may not work. But states and Medicare might pay billions of dollars for it anyway, argues the School of Law’s Rachel Sachs, an expert on drug pricing.
Today, St. Louis’ Army ROTC Cadets stand on the shoulders of giants. Their patriotic spirit represents their dedication to the unfinished work for which their forebears fought so nobly to advance, writes Andrew Betson, chair of the military science department.
Daniel Epps, an expert on the U.S. Supreme Court and associate professor at the School of Law, has launched a new podcast, which will report on and analyze the work of the court. William Baude of the University of Chicago Law School is co-host of the podcast, “Divided Argument.”
In this episode of the “Show Me the Science” podcast, learn about how changes in Centers for Disease Control and Prevention recommendations for masking will be implemented at the university and elsewhere.
The film “Promising Young Woman” considers the fate of those who defy others’ expectations for recovering from trauma, writes Rebecca Wanzo, professor and chair of women, gender and sexuality studies in Arts & Sciences.
In this episode of the “Show Me the Science” podcast, learn about how children, particularly those with special needs, have been affected by behavioral and emotional turmoil caused by COVID-19.
Stephen H. Legomsky, the John S. Lehmann University Professor Emeritus at the School of Law, co-writes an op-ed in The Hill about how the United States considers asylum for those fleeing domestic violence.
“I was deeply troubled at the recent stance by the Biden administration that it would undermine or eliminate patent protection for COVID-19 vaccines,” writes Michael Kinch, associate vice chancellor and professor of biochemistry and molecular biophysics at the School of Medicine.
More justices could produce more opinions — and improve consistency in U.S. law, argue Matthew Gabel, professor of political science in Arts & Sciences; and James Spriggs, the Sidney W. Souers Professor of Government.
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