A new digital edition makes Rockefeller’s award-winning publication available to readers everywhere.
In the 1910s, Rockefeller biochemist Israel Kleiner came close to discovering insulin, but missed his opportunity to find a much-needed treatment for diabetes. In a recent Harper’s Magazine essay, neuroscientist Jeffrey M. Friedman explores the factors that set back Kleiner's work and their relevance for modern times.
Launched in 2011, the university’s Campaign for Transforming Biomedicine has raised $1.059 billion as of September 30 this year.
Beginning this winter, Rockefeller will close during days that New York City public schools close due to weather emergencies.
Rockefeller hosts historical and architectural tours as part of Open House New York, a citywide festival that puts on display buildings and spaces not usually open to the public.
The Precision Instrumentation Technologies facility has been outfitted with a CNC milling machine, a high-performance instrument that will help Rockefeller engineers custom-make scientific devices.
A janitor and porter, “Mister Gibbs” was known for his infectious smile and his dedication to the university community.
Covey is bringing an inside-out approach to the library’s work, with librarians visiting scientists in their labs to help with everything from training sessions to data management.
During the time-honored Lasker Award ceremony, Allis outlined the five-decade-long history of research on histones and their modification.
Doudna, a pioneer in the study of RNA, will be given the prize during a ceremony on the Rockefeller campus on Tuesday, October 2.