Latest Stories in June

Startled by Stillness (2016)
The exhibition is free and open to the public and can be viewed simply by walking past the vitrines located on LaGuardia Place and West 3rd Street.
illustration: two speech bubbles with twitter birds inside
Top NYU findings from the past month.
Kwame Anthony Appiah, NYU Philosopher, Named “Great Immigrant”
New York University’s Kwame Anthony Appiah has been named by the Carnegie Corporation of New York as one of its 2017 “Great Immigrants.”
NYU campus shot
“Though the Supreme Court’s action appears – at least for now -- to exempt students and scholars from the effects of the executive order, we continue to be deeply concerned both that the ban could still be upheld, and by the message the ban itself sends to students and scholars around the globe.
Macy Faculty Scholars Program Award Recipients 2017
Dr. Djukic’s is one of five Faculty Scholars selected for 2017.
Andrew Hamilton
Letter from Andrew Hamilton to HHS Secretary Price and OMB Director Mulvaney Opposing Cuts to Federal Support for Indirect Research Costs
Messages with Moral-Emotional Words Are More Likely to go Viral on Social Media
Tweets about political topics that include moral and emotional language are more likely to spread within the ideological networks of the sender, a team of researchers has found.
A new report from the Research Alliance for New York City Schools provides an in-depth look at high school students’ pathways into and through college, revealing large improvements in college access, but also highlighting persistent differences in outcomes for historically underrepresented groups of students.
“Women’s Suffrage and the Media” Research Database Chronicles Right-to-Vote Movement
“Women’s Suffrage and the Media" includes primary and secondary sources that chronicle and examine the suffrage movement as portrayed in news, propaganda, advertising, entertainment, and other aspects of public life.
Students in classroom
Disadvantaged youth who believe that the American social system is fair develop lower self-esteem, engage in risky behaviors, and are less attentive in the classroom over the course of middle school, finds a study led by NYU’s Steinhardt School of Culture, Education, and Human Development.
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