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Tom Evans and his research team at UArizona are using geographic information systems and data sets to track food insecurity “hot spots” triggered by the COVID-19 pandemic.
With her recently announced promotion, Valerie Trouet will become the first female faculty member in the Laboratory of Tree-Ring Research to become a full professor.
A team of UArizona scientists is studying whether or not certain copper-based chemical compounds could potentially stop the virus that causes COVID-19 dead in its tracks.
As a precautionary measure, UArizona doctoral students are now defending their dissertations fully online. Rebecca Beadling, a PhD candidate in geosciences, is one such student.
From podiums and podcasts to Tweets and TikTok videos, everyone is talking about COVID-19, but not everyone is using the same words to mean the same things.
During the COVID-19 outbreak, staying home has become a question of morality. We asked UArizona medical ethicist Laura Howard what our behavior during the pandemic says about the complexity of human nature.
Americans are having contentious conversations about whether or not to stay home. We asked UArizona social psychologist Daniel Sullivan what our decisions, disagreements, and judgments of each other during the pandemic reveal about human nature.
Isolation is known to have a negative impact on human health and wellness. Dogs, one UArizona expert says, may provide welcome emotional support during self-quarantine periods in response to the COVID-19 outbreak.
Scott Cederburg, associate professor of finance at the University of Arizona, explains the state of the economy—and what’s to come—as industries, investors, and consumers across the globe respond to the COVID-19 pandemic.
With all courses being taught fully online for the remainder of the semester, some faculty members are preparing for a first-time venture. One assistant professor quickly came up with a plan to give his colleagues a virtual hand.
Get to know Oscar Mendez, a Ph.D. candidate who is studying how the parasite common in cat feces affects neurons in the brain.
Gurtina Besla, a UArizona assistant professor of astronomy, wants today’s students to have what she didn’t: community, paid internships, and clear paths to fulfilling careers—for which they’re actually prepared.
UArizona lends support with a $100,000 grant and faculty collaborators as Tucson’s Dunbar Pavilion—a former segregated school—evolves into a revitalized community center where Black history is remembered, and all are welcome.