Last year, a team of biologists and computer scientists from Tufts and UVM created novel, tiny self-healing biological machines from frog cells called “Xenobots." The same team has now created life forms that self-assemble a body from single cells, do not require muscle cells to move, and even demonstrate the capability of recordable memory.
Associate Professor of Anthropology Amahl Bishara’s global take on what we can learn from other communities by direct observation shapes her outlook on justice and human rights.
Gantcher Professor Heather Nathans is all about making service to her communities a priority and shares one out-of-the-box way she humanizes bonding.
While community residents express some satisfaction, they see inequalities and opportunity for change according to survey conducted by Brian Schaffner, Newhouse Professor of Civic Studies and students.
Dean of academic affairs in Arts and Sciences will take on leadership role in graduate education at Tufts.
After a sabbatical, Cook will focus on his research, teaching in the psychology department.
Two Tufts science groups are competing in STAT’s best innovations in biomedicine competition—and you can vote now.
Madina Agénor, Gerald R. Gill Assistant Professor of Race, Culture, and Society in the Department of Community Health, examines how social inequities related to race and ethnicity, sexual orientation, and gender identity influence people’s access to life-saving services
In the wake of police killings of Black Americans, a political science class takes students beyond the headlines.
A lecturer in the Department of English and prolific writer, he taught creative writing at Tufts for 20 years.