The Bouvé College of Health Sciences supports a collaborative approach to healthcare and research, as demonstrated at the 6th annual Interprofessional Research Symposium last week.
Professor Gary Young and his colleagues at Northeastern are the first in the nation to analyze hospitals’ community benefits practices, which are intimately linked with their tax-exempt status.
A group of undergraduate researchers developed a robotic system to help people with ankle injuries regain both strength and balance.
Northeastern’s Black Engineering Student Society provides a
host of opportunities for students to build scholarship, and
members shined recently at a regional competition.
Northeastern’s senior vice provost for research and graduate education was recently named president of the state-of-the-art high-performance computing center, a collaboration between private industry, state government, and the state’s leading research universities.
All animals communicate, but human language is uniquely structured. In her new book, The Phonological Mind, psychology professor Iris Berent asks why that is.
Gaming is fun, but it can also be educational, according to Northeastern professors who showcased their research at the fourth Pop Up Open Lab Experience and Reception on Monday.
Nathaniel Bessa, a fourth-year student pursuing a combined degree in computer science and business, worked on co-op at Brigham and Women’s Hospital, where he developed a web application to incentivize physician performance.
Psychology professor David DeSteno’s lab is the first to study the social implications of meditation, a practice well known to improve one’s physical and psychological well-being.
Five ambitious undergraduates have created Northeastern’s
first biomedical engineering student group, which gained national
affiliation last fall.
David Kimbro, an assistant professor of environmental sciences, says coastal marine species that we depend on for clean water, financial stability, and even a good dinner, are susceptible to foreign invasive species
With the ability to clone animals from their genetic material, bringing back extinct species is no longer the stuff of science fiction. But is it ethical? We asked philosophy professor Ronald Sandler.