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UCR in the News

Electronic Veterinarians To Monitor Honeybee Health, Sniff Out Hive Problems

Forbes |
Entomologist Boris Baer and UCR spokesperson Jules Bernstein talk about a new effort to save honeybees, and how the bees' health is linked to our own.
UCR in the News

Most college athletes can’t accept brand sponsorships or deals. That could soon change.

Vox |
Eddie Comeaux, associate professor and executive director of the Center for Athletes’ Rights and Equity, talks about the right of student athletes to earn money.
UCR in the News

Delicious and Disease-free: Scientists Attempting New Citrus Varieties

Botanist Chandrika Ramadugu is leading work funded by a $4.67 million grant from the National Institute of Food and Agriculture. The project will attempt to breed new citrus fruits that are delicious and resistant to Huanglongbing, a deadly citrus disease.
UCR in the News

Pandemic, politics, racial conflicts are all doing a number on kids’ mental health. How parents can help

KCRW |
Aerika Brittian Loyd, a developmental psychologist and director of the Youth Health and Development Lab, says it's important to watch for signs of how kids are feeling since they may not be able to articulate or express their emotions.
UCR in the News

After the Loss of a Child, How Does Life Go On?

The New York Times |
Review of a new memoir by Emily Rapp Black, assistant professor of creative writing.
UCR in the News

Korean Americans who remember 1992 riots fight to save LAPD station

The Los Angeles Times |
Edward Chang, a Korean American professor of ethnic studies, talks about the need for different groups in Los Angeles to respect each others' needs.
UCR in the News

Rare 'super-Earth' discovered orbiting one of the oldest stars in the Milky Way Galaxy

Houston Chronicle |
Planetary astrophysicist Stephen Kane helped discover a rare "super-Earth" orbiting one of the oldest stars in the Milky Way.
UCR in the News

Why Was the Pyramid of the Sun Built?

Discover Magazine |
Anthropologist Nawa Sugiyama who has excavated beneath the pyramid, suggests the rulers who commissioned the structure wielded a large degree of power.