With plans to confront climate change and boost community engagement, two Virginia natives are leading UVA schools.
After dropping to No. 4 three years ago, UVA is once again the third best public university, tied with the University of Michigan.
See exactly where UVA stacks up against the competition.
“Equal-opportunity jerks” make it harder to root out gender discrimination
UVA psychologists studied the acoustic profiles of nearly 3,400 laughs
Dean Maurice Apprey leaves a legacy at the Office of African American Affairs and the medical school.
We asked UVA’s resident futurists what’s next.
Increasingly sophisticated research tools are making it easier to repurpose existing drugs for new conditions.
In measuring health, the scale does not tell the complete tale.
Judgements about body appearance affect income.
A noninvasive technique uses sounds beams to target cells causing the problem.
Some demographic groups lacked access to clinical trials.
Whether the difference results in different outcomes is unknown.
Like a muscle, it strengthens with use, a long-term study of teenagers shows.
“Astronomically high” rates highlight need for more mental health resources for miners.
A common over-the-counter antacid appears to reduce the odds of severe outcomes.
Patients who received a stem-cell transplant from a donor, in addition to having their own immune cells modified, had a much lower relapse rate.
Virginia is 25th this year in national universities, fourth among public universities.
The grassroots campaign that convinced the General Assembly to fund a badly-needed new library.
Researchers now have a better understanding of why this rare complication often occurs during sleep.
Tools used in intensive care units overestimate the risk of death for all patients, but particularly for Black and Hispanic patients.
Frequent tutoring with experienced teachers or volunteers, personalized instruction, and a positive, mentoring relationship between tutor and student can close learning gaps for students from lower-income families.
Freely-moving, undirected thoughts have a distinct electrophysiological “signature” which can be seen by measuring brainwaves.
Researchers advise caution in drawing conclusions about girls from research conducted primarily with boys.
Less is often more, but not when it comes to problem-solving and solution-seeking, when our brains default toward additive rather than subtractive changes.