The Boston Globe features Robert Sampson and Christopher Winship, who pulled together top academics from the Boston area and around the country with high-level city officials at Radcliffe's Reimagining the City-University Connection.
Radcliffe faculty Joanna Aizenberg is a member of the Harvard's Wyss Institute project team has been awarded a grant from the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency to develop a treatment for sepsis, a commonly fatal bloodstream infection.
Fellow Michael Suarez (RI '06), an "archaeologist of the book", is the director of Rare Book School.
Fellow Michael Brenner loves good mathematical equations, like the algorithms he uses to accelerate simulations of global pollution. He also loves a good chocolate brownie. "It's about the material property of brownies," said Brenner, who displayed a numeric graph involving the sugar-to-flour ratio in brownies to a crowd at Radcliffe.
Jones is now fast at work on a fourth novel while at Radcliffe, writing on a vintage pink typewriter she scored on eBay and had refurbished.
Academics, policy makers, and professionals discussed the current state of female employment in America on Friday at "The New Majority? The Past, Present, and Future of Women in the Workplace" symposium.
Clara Goldberg Schiffer took adversity in stride. She was committed to improving the lives of working women. A group of scholars and professionals involved with the labor movement, workplace law, and social policy gathered at the Radcliffe Institute to pay tribute to Schiffer's accomplishments and to explore both the legacy and the future of working women in the United States.
Fellow Pam Silver discusses how biology will be the technology of this young century. During the past 50 years, biology has developed from a soft science that described macroscopic phenomena into a reductionistic discipline that aims to explain life in terms of chemistry and physics.
Amy Waldman's starting writing the The Submission during her felowship year at the Radcliffe Institute.
Schlesinger Library grant winner Rachel Myslivy has taken an interest in the environmental activism of nuns.