“All good, comprehensive universities are trying to improve and be more effective and have a bigger impact on the economy,” says Venu Govindaraju. “The approach that most universities probably are taking, and UB is for sure, is let us look at our strengths.”


New research out of UB suggests people become happier and more satisfied with their lives because they become more trusting as they age.


People’s favorite comfort foods are often the same meals that loved ones cooked for them when they were children.


Buffalo-area doctors have created a scholarship program to encourage UB medical school students to stay here after graduation.


UB biochemist weighs in on amphetamine-like substance that has never been tested in humans found in a range of diet pills and sports supplements.


“Students are investing in their education with the predictable tuition program,” says UB President Satish K. Tripathi.


Local governments need to pay more attention to providing residents with healthy food, says UB urban planner.


UB expert discusses what has made the technique so successful.


"In survey after survey, employers say they look to hire workers who can analyze carefully, think creatively and communicate effectively -- precisely the traits of a liberal arts graduate," says UB Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences E. Bruce Pitman.


UB's expertise in advanced manufacturing gives it a good shot at becoming one of the 25 schools chosen, says Kemper Lewis, professor and chair of mechanical and aerospace engineering.


A group from UB, inspired by the Bills' schedules, studied the best way to space out bye weeks and Thursday games.


UB will begin erecting steel this week for the new School of Medicine and Biomedical Sciences.


Research by UB psychology professor Mark Seery shows that when we achieve self-clarity, our overall performance and happiness increases significantly.


Engineers at UB looked at NFL schedules from recent years and found a disparity among teams that played opponents coming off a bye week or Thursday night game.


People aren't getting older and crankier, but instead are getting older and more trusting, according to a new study by researchers at UB.


UB's John Shook weighs in on a legal hearing athat will be held to determine whether two chimpanzees can be granted legal protection against unlawful imprisonment, just like human beings.


Two UB engineers discuss a study they did on imbalances in the NFL schedule and how the numbers add up for the 2015 NFL schedule.


People are more trusting as they age, which, in turn, carries a number of benefits for their well-being, according to research from UB.


Matthew Grizzard, UB assistant professor of communication, proposes the use of ultra-violent videogames to beat bigotry on the season premiere of Through the Wormhole.