Samantha Barbas tells The New York Times it is unclear whether a court would deem the sex-change allegation a defamatory statement.


Mark Bartholomew tells Yahoo News there are different rules about what is fair and foul when it comes to targeting kids with advertising.


James Campbell is cited in The Washington Post for his forecasting model that had the race pretty close to a toss-up.


Kathleen Miller tells The Washington Post that caffeine is toxic enough to cause seizures, mania, hallucinations and even strokes in some people.


CNBC interviews Jacob Neiheisel live about the legislative gridlock that President Trump is starting to learn about during his first 100 days in office.


Repeated exposure to foods increases children's preferences and intake, Myles Faith tells Reuters.


Slate looks into team chemistry and Katerina Bezrukova says teams must strike an optimal balance between diversity and homogeneity.


John Leddy tells The New York Times that the brain benefits from movement and exercise, including after a concussion.


NPR's Here and Now explores the dangers of caffeine and speaks with Kathleen Miller.


Rick Su talks to The Atlantic about the Trump administration's pull back on an executive order that punished sanctuary cities.


Thomas Russo and John Crane say foods that don't undergo proper processing are at an increased risk of causing botulism in an interview with Self.


An article in the Buffalo News reports construction of the new $375 million Jacobs School of Medicine and Biomedical Sciences building is expected to wrap up by Labor Day, and quotes UB President Satish K. Tripathi.


An article in the Albany Times Union about a new exhibit in the state Capitol War Room commemorating Asian-Americans and the contributions they’ve made to New York reports UB President Satish K. Tripathi is among the five leaders being recognized for their accomplishments.