Separate skeletons suggested to be from different early hominin species are, in fact, from the same species, a team of anthropologists has concluded.
NYU's Center for Ancient Studies will host “Inequality: Ancient and Modern,” the annual Ranieri Colloquium on Ancient Studies, on Thurs., March 7 and Fri., March 8.
Genome analysis reveals that North African date palms are a hybrid between cultivated date palms from the Middle East and a different, wild species of palm that grows on the island of Crete and in small areas of Southern Turkey.
A small percentage of Americans, less than 9 percent, shared links to so-called “fake news” sites on Facebook during the 2016 presidential election campaign, but this behavior was disproportionately common among people over the age of 65.
The Creative Writing Program’s Spring 2019 Reading Series commences with events featuring Terrance Hayes (Jan. 31), Eileen Myles (Feb. 14), and Sam Lipsyte (Feb. 21).
Princeton University Professor Elke Weber will deliver “ ‘Risk as Feelings’ and ‘Perception Matters’: Assembling Human Preferences One Psychological Process at a Time,” on Mon., Feb. 4.
A team of scientists has developed a method that yields, for the first time, visualization of a gene amplifications and deletions known as copy number variants in single cells.
A pair of economists suggest a new way to alleviate the problem of collusion in public procurement auctions: establish price floors for the contracted work.
A team of NYU researchers has solved a longstanding puzzle of how to build ultra-sensitive, ultra-small electrochemical sensors with homogenous and predictable properties by discovering how to engineer graphene structure on an atomic level.
A new study finds bias against both women and girls for jobs or activities requiring intellectual ability. The research underscores the pervasiveness of gender bias, held even among females, in both adults and young children.