For groundbreaking work on single-atom catalysts, Charles Sykes and colleagues receive the Royal Society of Chemistry’s Horizon Prize.
How Slavery Ended Slowly, and Emancipation Laws Often Kept the Enslaved in Bondage—and Rewarded the Enslavers
Professor of History Kris Manjapra examines the history of the injustice of abolition in the U.S. and abroad and the need for reparations in his new book.
Professor of Mathematics Loring Tu considers popular culture’s current obsession with multiverse theory and explains how algebraic topology and differential geometry can shed light on the subject.
Jayanthi Mistry, Professor and Chair, and Fuko Kiyama, MA in Child Study and Human Development ’19 have published two new studies examining the experiences of adolescents to learn more about how young people deal with stereotypes.
A Tell Me More podcast shares stories about choosing what’s worth holding on to, from Dad’s books to old home movies to endangered animals.
Sriracha sauce and Fresh Off the Boat can tell us a surprising amount about our media and our country, says Tufts Film and Media Studies director and professor Tasha Oren.
Philosophy professor Erin Kelly helped bring the late artist Winfred Rembert’s story to the page—a tale of loss, hardship, and resilience. On May 9, "Chasing Me to My Grave" won the 2022 Pulitzer Prize for Biography.
Faculty members and others in the Tufts community describe how their family stories and heritage inform their scholarship, research, and practice.
The Lenore Stern Professor of Humanities and Social Sciences, he taught at the university for more than 47 years, focusing on the links between science, technology, ethics, and public policy.
A performance artist who explored race, culture, and identity, she inspired both students and colleagues in her eight years at SMFA at Tufts.