Emory University, in collaboration with Sustainable Water, is lessening its water footprint with a new facility called the WaterHub. It's a water reclamation facility that recycles and treats sewer water to heat and cool Emory's buildings.
Acclaimed author Salman Rushdie returned to Emory University in February as University Distinguished Professor for a public lecture on human rights.
Now that the United States Supreme Court has decided to take up the issue of gay marriage, Emory University law professor Michael Perry says signs point to the court making it legal in all 50 states by the end of 2015.
In the latest episode of Emory Looks at Hollywood, Education Core Director in Emory University's Alzheimer's Disease Research Center Ken Hepburn analyzes the authenticity of the movie "Still Alice."
Children under two years old can learn certain communication skills from a video, such as how to use signs in sign language, and perform similarly in tests when compared to babies taught by their parents, according to a new paper in the journal Child Development.
Executive Director of Emory University's Aquinas Center Phillip Thompson discusses the effect Pope Francis is having on the Roman Catholic Church.
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Emory's WaterHub, the first water reclamation facility of its kind in the country, celebrated its official dedication with a ceremony and ribbon-cutting April 17.
Each spring Emory's resident spirit, Lord Dooley's skeleton -- who first appeared on campus in 1899 -- is celebrated in a week of fun, foolishness and rich tradition.
SLIDESHOW: Catlanta creates art for Dooley's Week
In the latest episode of Emory Looks at Hollywood, Soviet spy expert Harvey Klehr, an Emory history and political science professor, discusses the realities of Soviet spies in the U.S.
Emory University ethnobotanist and assistant professor of Dermatology Cassandra Quave discusses some little-known facts about historical poisoning deaths as well as how a plant poisons could be reason behind the myth of Cyclops.
Emory University ethnobotanist Cassandra Quave discusses how poisons in plants have been adapted to revolutionize modern medicine, everything from surgery to congestive heart failure and cancer treatments.