Emory University political science professor Merle Black, the foremost authority on politics in the South, discusses the campaign ads of Nathan Deal and Jason Carter and what is and isn't affective.
Emory University political science professors discuss the strengths and weaknesses of Georgia's Senate candidates David Perdue and Michelle Nunn as well as what the race means at the national level.
Emory University physics professor Justin Burton is studying glacier loss in his lab to better understand how the Earth is effected by climate change.
From Aug. 21, 2014: Two Americans infected with the Ebola virus while providing humanitarian aid in West Africa have been discharged from Emory University Hospital.
In this latest installment of "Emory Looks at Hollywood," neurologist Krish Sathian debunks the lingering yet popular myth that people use only 10 percent of their brains, perpetuated in the new movie "Lucy."
A tour of the new materials recently received from the Mary Flannery O'Connor Charitable Trust.
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In this latest installment of "Emory Looks at Hollywood", Emory University film studies lecturer Eddy von Mueller discusses what makes genres popular, what genres are fading, and which ones will never die.
Emory University political science professor Gregory Martin discusses how campaign ads affect elections and why it limits the candidate pool.
Emory University political science professor Merle Black discusses the campaign ads of the U.S. Senate candidates from Georgia, republican David Perdue and democrat Michelle Nunn, and what's working and not working for each.
Emory University primate disease ecologist Thomas Gillespie discusses the origins of Ebola, how it starts and spreads, and why this outbreak may just be the beginning of a much larger problem.
Emory University political science professors discuss the strengths and weaknesses of Nathan Deal and Jason Carter, the Georgia gubernatorial candidates.
Emory University political science professor Alan Abramowitz says that though several recent elections went the opposite of the polls, polling is still accurate overall.