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UCR in the News

California finds widespread water contamination of ‘forever chemicals’

Los Angeles Times |
Kurt Schwabe, a professor of environmental economics and policy, comments on what's sure to be "one of the defining issues in California, environmentally, for decades."
UCR in the News

PG&E’s blackouts were ‘not surgical by any stretch.’ Its systems may be to blame

Los Angeles Times |
Hamidreza Nazaripouya, an assistant professional researcher at the Winston Chung Global Energy Center, helps explain the blackouts that have left large swaths of California dark.
UCR in the News

Quiet Disadvantage: Study Finds Extroverts Are Happier — Even When They’re Really Introverts

Scientific American |
Scientific American spotlights psychology professor Sonja Lyubomirsky's research on the mood-boosting benefits of extraversion. 
UCR in the News

This Scientist’s Work Might Be the Future of Energy-Efficient Vehicles

Great Big Story |
Meet Suveen Mathaudhu, a materials science and engineering professor who takes inspiration from some of his favorite comic book heroes. 
UCR in the News

Debate underway whether University of California should require SAT and ACT for admissions

EdSource |
Eddie Comeaux, an associate professor of higher education, is a co-chair of the state task force focused on exploring the value of standardized tests. 
UCR in the News

Riverside’s nascent Innovation District offers a preview of the city’s future

The Press-Enterprise |
UCR's EPIC Small Business Development Center and Center for Environmental Research and Technology, or CE-CERT, are among the variety of players comprising Riverside's growing Innovation District. 
UCR in the News

Do Mosquitoes Sleep?

New Hampshire Public Radio |
Sam Evans-Brown of "Ask Sam" speaks with entomologist Anandasankar Ray about this perplexing question and how mosquitoes experience "jet lag."
UCR in the News

Women are slowly pursuing more high-paying degrees, but the pay gap remains, says new research

New research from UC Riverside economist Carolyn Sloane suggests women are slowly shifting to higher-paying majors.