Earlier this month, developmental biologist Amy Shyer joined the Rockefeller community as an assistant professor. Shyer combines mechanical and molecular perspectives to better understand how patterns form and how tissues develop.
With a new grant from the W.M. Keck foundation, the Jarvis Lab will further their research on the genes and neural circuits involved in speech production.
Sean Brady, Winrich Freiwald, and Luciano Marraffini have been promoted to professor. Respectively, these scientists have characterized previously unknown small molecules, provided insight into how the brain processes faces, and revolutionized gene editing.
Rockefeller University Press launches new science journal with the publishing arms of EMBO and Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory
Life Science Alliance is an open-access, peer-reviewed journal with a streamlined manuscript submission and review process.
Venkataraman has been recognized for her study of the hormonal triggers that lead female mosquitoes to toggle between hunting for blood and spawning eggs.
The annual event invites children to campus for an unforgettable day of hands-on experiments and interactive learning.
Since its first convocation, Rockefeller has granted doctor of philosophy degrees in bioscience to more than 12,600 students, including today’s graduates.
Ford succeeds Russell L. Carson, who is retiring after leading the Board for the past 13 years.
The university ranks first in two major categories in a survey of more than 1600 institutions.
Hudspeth is receiving the honor for pioneering work on the molecular and neural mechanisms of hearing.
Maimon, who studies cognition and decision-making, and Marraffini, who studies the bacterial defense system CRISPR-Cas, are among 19 scientists nationwide to receive this designation.