Clean air is hard to come by in China. Graduate psychology student Thomas Talhelm, already published in the journal Science for groundbreaking research, has created an inexpensive rival to $1,000 air purifiers, getting clean air to people who were previously priced out of the market.
In the U.Va. Press book “Chasing Shadows,” Miller Center historian Ken Hughes details how and why Richard Nixon ordered a politically motivated break-in years before the better-known scandal that engulfed his presidency.
Existing treatments for Clostridium difficile often leave room for relapse, but a new drug being developed at U.Va. appears to negate that problem.
Research interns at the University of Virginia presented their projects and celebrated each other’s summer-long work as the last weeks of their internships come to a close.
Economist Steven Stern found that Region Ten, the only option for those who cannot afford private mental health care, faces at least twice as much demand as it is serving.
The project “is breaking new ground in encouraging theologians and religion scholars to attend more intentionally to the everyday experiences of ordinary Christians,” an endowment official said.
A study by U.Va. researcher Ben Castleman examining the impact intensive advising has on college graduation rates of low-income, first-generation students is one of three winners of a national competition.
The Commonwealth Center for Advanced Manufacturing unites industry and academic resources to improve products and manufacturing systems. Results are applied directly to the factory floor, turning ideas into profit quickly and affordably.
Most criminals don’t announce their nefarious plots on Twitter, but nonetheless, a careful analysis of posts to the social media site may point toward geographic areas where certain types of crimes may be more likely, according to a U.Va. systems engineer.
By deploying laser and ultrasound technology side-by-side, biomedical engineer Song Hu’s work has the potential to further advance medical imaging.