The latest special feature stories curated and created by Emory University's Communications and Public Affairs.
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Physics of Snakeskin Sheds Light on Sidewinding
The physics of snakeskin reveals the secrets of how sidewinders evolved an odd form of locomotion to move more efficiently over loose sand in desert habitats. The discovery by Emory physicist Jennifer Rieser may help improve the designs of robots that need to move in challenging environments.
Spring Semester Starts
The Emory campus gained renewed energy Jan. 25 as most spring semester classes got underway. Face coverings and physical distancing are required for students, faculty and staff on campus, while many continue to learn, teach and work remotely.
Turning the Page
A groundbreaking effort within Emory College of Arts and Sciences brings books by humanities faculty to wider audiences through open access publication, making the works freely available online to anyone in the world with internet access.
Arts & Social Justice
Emory’s new Arts and Social Justice Fellows program brings together Emory students and faculty members with Atlanta artists to explore how creative thinking and expression can inspire change.
Movers and Shakers: New Evidence for a Unifying Theory of Granular Materials
Emory physicist Stefan Boettcher describes a pattern for how record-sized "shaking" events affect the dynamics of a granular material as it moves from an excited to a relaxed state, adding to the evidence that a unifying theory underlies this behavior.
2020 in Review: Photos from the Pandemic
Through photos and headlines, see how Emory students, faculty and staff responded to an extraordinary year with resilience and resolve.
2020 in Review: Beyond COVID-19
From a Pulitzer Prize to welcoming a new president, explore 10 of Emory's most-read stories of the year that were not about the pandemic.
How the Brain Decides to Make an Effort
Research by Emory neuroscientists gives the first detailed view of human ventral striatum activity during three phases of effort-based decision-making — the anticipation of initiating an effort, the actual execution of the effort and the reward, or outcome, of the effort.
Digging into the Deep Past
Emory researchers discover the first known fossil iguana nesting burrow on an outer island of the Bahamas, filling in a gap of scientific knowledge for a prehistoric behavior of an iconic lizard.
Emory Chemists Invent Shape-shifting Nanomaterial
Emory chemists have developed a nanomaterial that they can trigger to shape shift — from flat sheets to tubes and back to sheets again — in a controllable fashion.
Our Stories of Resilience and Resolve
Palliative care physician Joanne Kuntz knew how important it was for quarantined COVID-19 patients to see and speak with their loved ones, so she found a way.
Going Above and Beyond
Winship clinic leaders dedicate their daily huddle to COVID-19 preparation and response. Leadership and staff make constant adjustments to react to a health threat that they are learning about in real time.
Using a Patient's Immune System to Fight Cancer
Winship is expanding its research and clinical infrastructure to improve immunotherapy’s power, enhancing outcomes for a greater number of patients. And the cancer world is taking notice.
Keeping Cancer Research Running
In the Winship research labs, senior scientists, postdocs, graduate students, undergraduates, and lab techs check on experiments, write up their findings, and share observations with each other in real-time as they unfold.
Campus Life in the New (Not) Normal
Despite new safety and health protocols, students returned to Emory campuses this fall with an unprecedented excitement to move forward with their academic journeys.
The First 100 Days: A Q&A with President Gregory L. Fenves
On campus since August 1, President Fenves has faced a spectrum of timely, pressing topics, from the new demands of remote learning and keeping the Emory community safe during a pandemic, to supporting racial equity and social justice projects.
Long Road Home
The Emory Healthcare Veterans Program marks five years of helping heal the invisible wounds of military service. In recognition of Veterans Day, join the Emory community Nov. 11 for an online discussion with Emory alumni service members.
Voices for Equity and Justice
In this pivotal year of racial reckoning, Black leaders at Emory speak out on how our society and our university community can move toward a future where equity and justice burn brightly.
As a first-generation student, Julio Medina first came to Emory through the QuestBridge National College Match. Now a professor in the dance program, he helps current students find community and connection through Emory’s QuestBridge Scholars Network, one of the largest in the nation.
Emory earned a record $831 million in research funding for the last fiscal year and ranks #3 nationwide in NIH awards for COVID-19 among universities, as researchers shifted course rapidly to tackle the biggest public health crisis in more than 100 years.
Black communities have been hit hard by COVID-19. Here, four families share their experience with the novel coronavirus and what it’s like to come out on the other side, alive and grateful.
The Two Traumas
When the brutal death of George Floyd stirred national protests in the midst of the COVID-19 pandemic, these alumni physicians found themselves at the collision point of health and social justice.
Dogs Process Numerical Quantities in Similar Brain Region as Humans
Dogs spontaneously process basic numerical quantities, using a distinct part of their brains that corresponds closely to number-responsive neural regions in humans, finds a study led by Emory psychologist Gregory Berns.
Gaining Ground on Lung Cancer
Charting a new future for patients like Brandi
The Storied Career of Gary Hauk
If one were to accept his modest view, in the course of a 34-year career, Gary Hauk 91PhD has merely been opening doors -- in his words, "smoothing the way and shepherding good ideas" through Emory.
Creativity, Courage and Compassion
10 inspiring Emory stories from 2019
10 Top Stories of 2019
Revisit some of Emory's most-read stories of the year
Making the Future
Emory's research funding in 2019 reinforces a record of successful innovation and seeks to unlock the mysteries of the human condition.
Targeting Metastasis Through Metabolism
Could a common antiseptic help reign in cancer metastasis?
Big Little Lives
The Emory Reproductive Center helps would-be parents create families, with expertise and personal attention
Let's Party Likes It's 1919
Emory anniversaries abound, adding landmark celebrations to other festivities during Homecoming and Alumni Weekend 2019.
An Emory master’s program is making global development effective, accountable, and real
The Trees in the Forest
Let us begin the Emory story with the oldest living inhabitants of the place—the trees. How old some of them are, it’s hard to say. Those whose age we know, however, have stories and legends worth sharing. Here is one.
From Georgia Farms to Emory Tables
In partnership with The Conservation Fund, Emory makes a bold commitment to support the next generation of local farmers
Ahead of the Curve
Emory's School of Nursing doctoral students tackle the big questions
Serving Students Who Served
Building on extensive service to veterans through health care and legal aid, Emory increases outreach and support for veterans as undergraduate and graduate students.
Arrival of the Bees
When the buzzing in my brain meant stroke
Black Health Matters
Alumni create social justice organization to reduce racialized health disparities
The partnership between Rollins and Georgia Tech fuels rich discovery
Virtual town helps map brain functions
The Psychology of Thrills and Chills
Ken Carter's new book delves into the minds of daredevils
Homecoming and Family Weekend
Emory celebrates reunions, milestone anniversaries & more
One Emory: Engaged for Impact
Meet the people bringing Emory's strategic framework to life
High Time for Ticks
Tick-borne diseases are on the rise, from Lyme to alpha-gal. What is the actual danger and how can you avoid these tiny creatures that pack a big bite?
A half-century ago, Emory immunologist Max Cooper made a discovery that forever changed our understanding of the human immune system. He recently received the Lasker Award, America's most prestigious biomedical honor, for his work that helped save countless lives.
Chameleons inspire 'smart skin' that changes color in sun
While a chameleon can alter its skin color, scientists have struggled to make a photonic crystal "smart skin" that changes color in response to the environment without also changing size. Emory chemists might have found a solution, documented in a new study
Celebrating the New Emory Student Center
Ribbon-cutting ceremony celebrates Emory's new campus hub, which has earned the highest-possible rating for environmental sustainability
The newest Emory Scholars bring outstanding academic achievements, leadership and service
A Promise Kept
First 9/11 Scholarship recipient discovers the power of community
Making Their Mark on Emory
Students from across campus join forces to create artistic tribute to Atlanta
Politics, Peace and Peanut Butter
President Jimmy Carter fields questions from students at 38th annual Emory town hall
Summer, Service & Social Justice
Emory Scholars spent 10 weeks this summer serving the community and learning about social justice
8 Cool Facts About the New Emory Student Center
The Emory Student Center fully opened to welcome a surge of new and returning students, who’ll discover a bright, spacious facility designed especially with them in mind.
Meet Emory's Class of 2023
Riding a wave of excitement and eager to launch the next chapter of their academic journey, Emory’s new first-year class arrived on campus this week primed to step into college life.
Conversations with Claire: Andrew Young
Emory President Claire E. Sterk discusses lessons from the Civil Rights Movement with Ambassador Andrew Young.
Emory authors shine at the Decatur Book Festival
Tens of thousands of book lovers are expected to visit Decatur during Labor Day weekend, Aug. 30 through Sept. 1, for the 2019 AJC Decatur Book Festival, presented by Emory University.
Five Years Later, Ebola Patients Return to Emory
On Aug. 2, 2019, Emory welcomed Brantly and fellow missionary and Ebola patient Nancy Writebol back to campus as the university reaffirmed its commitment to fighting Ebola and other infectious diseases around the world.
Migrant farm workers get free health screenings from Emory nursing students.
What to Read
10 books by Emory authors to add to your summer list
Chemists Teach Old Drug New Tricks to Target Deadly Staph Bacteria
Emory students are 'super heroes' in fight against 'superbugs'
The Perfect Match
Children developing typically and those on the autism spectrum learn together at Early Emory.
Five Years After Ebola
Emory's infectious disease experts showed the world what can happen when you choose care over fear
Because They Got Better
In 2014, Kent Brantly, Nancy Writebol, Ian Crozier and Amber Vinson recovered from Ebola after being treated at Emory. Here's what they are doing now.
Hidden from Sight
Emory doctors recently screened Ebola survivors in the Democratic Republic of Congo for vision problems and eye disease.
How to Don and Doff
See the detailed steps needed to safely take off gloves and other personal protective equipment to avoid contamination.
Thank You for Choosing Care Over Fear
Five years ago, the U.S. admitted its first patients with Ebola virus disease to Emory's Serious Communicable Diseases Unit, where they were met by a team of dedicated health care professionals.
Many Emory alumni choose to return to locations on campus when it's time to celebrate another life transition -- their marriage
Documenting Slave Voyages
Led by Emory, a massive digital memorial shines new light on one of the most harrowing chapters of human history.
Conversations with Claire: Anthony Fauci
Emory President Claire E. Sterk discusses ending HIV with Anthony Fauci, director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, who has advised five presidents on HIV/AIDS.
On a warm, breezy day this past April, a World War I nurse named Camille O¿Brien came to life as dozens of people gathered in Atlanta's Greenwood Cemetery to commemorate the 100th anniversary of her death.
Five Surprising Facts About Fathers
Emory anthropologist James Rilling interviewed 120 new fathers, finding most reported an increase in how enthusiastic, proud and inspired they felt after talking about their experiences as fathers.
Conversations with Claire: President Jimmy Carter
The inaugural episode of President Sterk's new video series features President Jimmy Carter, who has been granted tenure after serving as Emory University Distinguished Professor for almost 40 years.
The Better to See You With
The evolution of medical imaging, from shoe store X-rays to cancer-tracking nanoparticles.
In early 2016, Ricardo Parks had been experiencing stomach aches and unexplained vomiting spells for a few months. A local doctor prescribed tablets for an upset stomach, but by March, things had gotten even worse.
Most people don't die how or where they want. But there are ways to make your voice heard near the end. Six Emory physicians share details of their own advance medical directives.
The Beauty of Spring
With the pollen count set to skyrocket into the thousands in Atlanta by early April, it was the perfect spring evening for a Dinner with a Doctor on seasonal allergies.
Forensic nurse Trisha Sheridan testifies in classrooms and courtrooms to help victims of violence.
When two Emory nursing students advocated to include LGBTQ health in the nursing curriculum, the dean and the school listened. One result: alumna Michelle Sariev will co-teach a new elective on LGBTQ health this year.
Bitter, salty, sour, sweet
After cancer treatment, this chef can taste them all. The Winship multidisciplinary head and neck team is changing the lives of survivors.
Emory takes a groundbreaking African American art exhibit out of the library and into a busy Atlanta public school, inspiring students to embrace their own creativity.
Celebrating Emory's Class of 2019
Emory's 174th Commencement celebrated the soaring achievements of the Class of 2019, as this year's talented graduates prepare to transform the world as tomorrow's leaders. Take a look back through videos, photos and more.
Civil War plant medicines blast drug-resistant bacteria
Studying a guide to plant remedies commissioned during the Civil War, Emory researcher Cassandra Quave finds that three plants have antimicrobial activity against dangerous species of drug-resistant bacteria associated with wound infections.
Emory Student Center Opens Doors
Take a first look inside the new Emory Student Center, now open to the community. Still undergoing finishing touches, the expansive space features a spacious dining center, recreation areas, student services, collaborative spaces and much more.
Research Beyond the Lab
Increasingly, Emory students are pursuing undergraduate research in the humanities to gain a deeper understanding of the human condition as they prepare to set out on career pathways that range from medicine, business and law to nonprofits, teaching and public policy.
Hands-on learning is a hallmark of Emory's Oxford College, where students get the best of both worlds -- a small liberal arts college embedded in a leading research university.
Uncovering 'Buried Truths'
Emory professor Hank Klibanoff's podcast "Buried Truths" was named a winner of the 2018 Peabody Award for Radio/Podcast. The podcast, based on research by Klibanoff and Emory students, focuses on racially motivated crimes from Georgia's civil rights era.
Something About a Dog
Meet Finn and Beowulf, Emory's certified therapy dogs. Emory is among an early wave of universities to utilize animal-assisted therapy, bringing fluffy fun to campus events and a calming presence to counseling sessions.
Poet and Professor
Inspired by Emory creative writing students, professor Jericho Brown created a new form of poetry for his acclaimed collection, "The Tradition." Learn how Emory's Creative Writing Program nurtures a community of scholars, where students and faculty learn from each other.
Secrets of the Ginkgo Seeds
Extracts from the seeds of the ginkgo tree show antibacterial activity on pathogens that can cause skin infections, according to a study that started as Emory biology major Xinyi Huang's senior thesis and drew inspiration from an ancient text in the theology library.
Ancient Art Collection Comes to Emory
The Michael C. Carlos Museum has received a centennial gift from the Georges Ricard Foundation of the Senusret Collection, one of the most extensive single collections of ancient Egyptian and Near Eastern objects to be gifted to a U.S. museum.
'Your Fantastic Mind': Episode 10
Days after writer Jerry Grillo had an MRI for a story about the aging brain, he suffered a cerebellar stroke. In the new episode of "Your Fantastic Mind," delve into Grillo's story, new treatments for sleep apnea, and a personal tale of love, loss, baseball and Alzheimer's.
'Your Fantastic Mind': Episode 9
When Jeremy Obata lost the ability to speak, Emory doctors used deep brain stimulation to help. In the latest episode of "Your Fantastic Mind," Emory and Georgia Public Broadcasting explore his case, as well as OCD and brain aneurysms.
'Your Fantastic Mind': Episode 8
As Emory and Georgia Public Broadcasting's "Your Fantastic Mind" returns with the second half of the first season, discover how migraines differ from headaches, some common triggers and how a "numbing" treatment for hemiplegic migraines helped a young soccer player.
Emory's Class of 2023
Emory University received 30,017 applications to be part of the Class of 2023, setting a new record for the university. Learn more about Emory's newest admitted class.
Graduating Emory medical students experienced their "rite of passage" on Match Day, when they discovered where they are headed next on their journeys to become physicians.
A new exhibition of historical photographs encourages visitors to consider the lives of African American women who spent years raising the children of white families. "Framing Shadows" is on display at Emory's Woodruff Library and is free and open to the public.
From Stone Age Chips to Microchips
Anthropologists have long made the case that tool-making is one of the key behaviors that separated our human ancestors from other primates. A new paper by an Emory anthropologist, however, argues that it was not tool-making that set hominins apart -- it was the miniaturization of tools.
Watch for serious fun as Emory joins in the 2019 Atlanta Science Festival, March 9-23. More than 20 events featuring Emory experts are scheduled at Emory's Druid Hills campus, Oxford campus and venues throughout Atlanta.
Crash Into Me
Driver behavior -- from speeding to distraction -- causes most auto accidents. What can be done to reduce the risk?
Emory researcher Jinhu Wang studies zebrafish to help guide the development of regenerative therapies.
Frontiers of the Brain
Follow along as Emory partners with Georgia Public Broadcasting on "Your Fantastic Mind," a weekly TV series that features compelling stories on brain-related health and wellness.
Frontiers of the Brain: And the Hits Kept Coming
As a former NFL player, Nate Lewis suffered from multiple concussions while playing football. With the help of Emory physicians, Lewis is trying a type of cognitive rehab that is helping parts of his brain not damaged by trauma compensate for the damaged parts.
Frontiers of the Brain: Finding His Voice
In the spring of 2016, after picking up a stomach bug on a family vacation to London, political broadcast journalist Jamie Dupree lost his ability to speak. He was later diagnosed with oromandibular dystonia.
Frontiers of the Brain: A Life Consumed by Sleep
For Sigurjon Jakobsson, the trip to Atlanta with his family was a last-ditch effort to wake up. He came to Emory from Iceland for diagnosis and treatment of his sleep disorder.
Frontiers of the Brain: Taming the 'Hunger Nerve'
Emory interventional radiologist David Prologo has found that freezing a "hunger nerve" that connects the brain and the gastrointestinal tract might help people lose weight.
A Lifelong Interest Builds a Lasting Legacy
Randall Burkett's passion for African American history and culture has created a top research collection.
Emory's Got Game
As Atlanta welcomes the Super Bowl, Emory's sports doctors, faculty experts and alumni take their positions.
The Code Breaker
How a young Oxford graduate became part of a code-cracking cadre of American women who helped win World War II.
The Oxford Organic Farm is both a source of fresh, healthy food and an outdoor classroom that serves the campus's unique approach to education
New exhibition explores art as form of resistance
Emory alumnus Fahamu Pecou examines contemporary blackness through the lens of African spirituality in "DO or DIE," a new exhibition at the Michael C. Carlos Museum.
Restoring Vision and Hope
Emory Eye Center's Soroosh Behshad and Natalie Weil are two physicians making a difference to Syrian refugees in Jordan. Over the last year, both have made visits to Jordan to provide surgical and clinical eye care for refugees and also to educate Syrian providers.
Working Side by Side
In fiscal year 2017-2018, Emory Healthcare provided $89.1 million in charity care to patients in its hospitals and clinics.
18 Top Stories from 2018
In 2018, Emory forged new collaborations, celebrated stellar rankings, and welcomed the Class of 2022. Take a look back at 18 of the stories that drew the most readers to the Emory News Center in 2018.
Service & Scholarship: 10 Emory stories that inspired us in 2018
Emory's mission is to "create, preserve, teach and apply knowledge in the service of humanity." Here are 10 stories of students, alumni, faculty and families who inspired us through their service and scholarship in 2018.
Emory's Best Photos of 2018
Throughout the year, Emory's staff photographers document accomplishments, breakthroughs and extraordinary moments across the university. As 2018 draws to a close, take a look back at 20 of their best photos of the year.
Journey Toward Justice
Students in Emory's Candler School of Theology confront America's legacy of slavery and lynching as part of a curriculum preparing them to lead communities on the road to racial reconciliation.
Christell Victoria Roach, winner of this year's Hurston/Wright Foundation Award for College Writers, finds inspiration for her poetry through research in Emory's extensive archives on African American history and culture.
The Flu is Coming
A hundred years ago, the 1918 flu pandemic swept the globe killing 50 to 100 million people. Since then, there have been three more pandemics ¿ in 1957, 1968 and 2009. The next pandemic, say experts, is a question of when, not if. Are we ready?
The Learning Fields
Emory is home to two successful migrant health programs. Both can be life-changing for students and farmworkers alike. See how students in the Nell Hodgson Woodruff School of Nursing and the School of Medicine's Physician Assistant Program find life-changing experiences in the fields.
Emory received $734 million in external research funding in fiscal year 2018, the most ever for the university. Funded research helps Emory attract top professors and students, create jobs, increase the number of clinical trials, and advance start-up projects.
Healing on the Homefront
Veteran Timothy Banik struggled with PTSD after his military service, but an innovative Emory program helped him get his life back. Explore how Emory supports veterans through health care, legal aid, education benefits and more.
Wherever they live, whatever their profession, Emory alumni share a common pursuit: service to their communities.
The Play's the Thing
At Emory, theater majors are not just acting. They are building cross-disciplinary skills that enhance performance in almost any career pursuit.
Critical Need | Critical Care
What if you pushed the nurse call button and no one came? Emory is working to make sure that never happens -- and teaching those who answer the call to lead with courage and compassion.
President & Professor
In a lively meeting of generations, former U.S. President Jimmy Carter joined first-year Emory students for the 37th annual Carter Town Hall, a long-standing tradition that offers the university's newest class a firsthand glimpse into the mind of the global humanitarian.
When 9-year-old Brayden Harrison fell out of a tree, his life was saved by Emory pediatric neurosurgeon Andrew Reisner and a novel protocol he created for treating brain injuries in children.
The newest Emory Scholars, recipients of the university's top merit scholarships, bring extraordinary achievements and exceptional promise.
Three Emory students spend the summer in a castle competing for $1 million to develop their device to help cope with climate change.
Summer of Service
From teaching reading to refugees to drafting policy at City Hall, Emory students spend the summer making an impact in Atlanta.
The Plant Hunters
Ethnobotanist Cassandra Quave leads students in a search for secrets of ancient remedies that may benefit modern medicine.
Creating Tomorrow's Entrepreneurs
Bridging academia and the business world, Emory's Goizueta Business School has created initiatives to offer mentoring, business incubation, and, potentially, actual investment money for students, faculty and the broader community.
Science on Stage
Theater Emory's "4:48" promises to be a frenetic yet focused showcase of new works inspired by the human microbiome, performed July 14 at the Schwartz Center for Performing Arts.
Moving the Needle
A national opioid epidemic is driving people from pills to heroin, filling emergency rooms with overdose cases, and killing tens of thousands of Americans every year. What are we doing about it?
For Emory College alumnus Michael Dubin, improvisation has paid off. His company, Dollar Shave Club, launched in 2011 with a marketing video that went viral; five years later, he sold it for $1 billion. Learn the five life lessons that Dubin says contributed to his success.
Emory medical student Justine Broecker was volunteering in Haiti when she met an infant, Sara, with a rare birth defect. With Broecker's help and determination, Sara would come to Atlanta for the complicated surgery she needed.
Combating AIDS in Atlanta
The city that is home to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, one of the largest clinics for HIV/AIDS patient care in the country, and top-funded HIV research programs, is also an epicenter of the HIV epidemic in the U.S. How are researchers trying to turn the tide?
Go Where the Pros Go
If an Atlanta Hawks player gets injured at practice, he can walk right across the hall to the Emory Sports Medicine Complex, adjacent to the team's front office and practice facility. And it's not just for elite athletes -- staffed by Emory sports medicine specialists, the medical and rehabilitation complex is open to the public.
A unique collaboration: Emory University + The Carter Center
To the immense pride of both institutions, the partnership between Emory University and The Carter Center now spans more than 35 years of addressing some of the world's most pressing problems.
Honoring Emory's Class of 2018
With a keynote address by trailblazing entrepreneur Michael Dubin, Emory's 173rd Commencement honored the accomplishments of 4,857 graduates. From the opening procession to the final notes of the alma mater, take a look back through video, photos, audio and more.
Bonding over Bones, Stones and Beads
Emory anthropologist Jessica Thompson takes students into the field in Malawi to help uncover mysteries of prehistoric hunter-gatherers in Africa. The project has already yielded the oldest-known human DNA from Africa.
Seeing the World Through a Different Lens
As Emory University¿s study abroad students travel around the world, they demonstrate a talent for capturing their experiences through a camera lens. See the contest-winning photos of 15 students.
A Veteran's Next Mission
Exposed to sarin gas as a soldier in Iraq, Emory PhD student Michael Yandell now studies moral injury, the emotional and spiritual damage that can occur when someone's deeply held moral beliefs are transgressed.
Who Was Atticus Finch?
Letters by Harper Lee acquired by Emory's Stuart A. Rose Manuscript, Archives and Rare Book Library shed new light on the beloved and now controversial character of Atticus Finch.
How Frankenstein's Monster Became an Icon
From labs to libraries, theaters to theology, Mary Shelley's "Frankenstein" continues to spark wonder and debate 200 years after it was published.
Minds at Work
Where do Emory researchers go when they need some room to think? Find out in this photo essay from Emory Magazine's special research issue.
Learning from Lampreys
Immunology pioneer Max Cooper and researchers in his lab are hoping that an ancient immune system can provide therapeutic insights into our own.
What happens when the heart, the body's most important muscle, short circuits? Meet three Emory patients who survived unexpected cardiac emergencies.
17 of Emory's Most-read Stories of 2017
From research to rankings and even a Rhodes Scholar, take a look back at some of the stories that drew the most readers to the Emory News Center in 2017.
Hope, Help and Healing: 10 Inspiring Emory Stories From 2017
The heart of Emory is the people who come here to learn, teach, work, help and heal. Meet just a few of the individuals and families who inspired us this year.
Emory's Best Photos of 2017
Every day, Emory photographers can be found from the classroom to the operating room, documenting the university's mission "to create, preserve, teach and apply knowledge in the service of humanity." View 12 of their best photos of the year.
When Vision Betrays
An emeritus professor finds commonality with Impressionist masters when his vision begins to fail due to cataracts. Take an in-depth look at the surgical advances that help restore his clarity.
Responding to Climate Change
The health effects of global warming are already being felt. Take an in-depth look at how researchers at Emory's Rollins School of Public Health are addressing climate change on multiple fronts.
Letters from Barack Obama to his college girlfriend, now part of the collection of Emory's Rose Library, reveal a young man grappling with his place in the world.
Inside Brotherman's Big City
In 1990, "Brotherman" debuted as one of the first comic books to feature a black hero. Almost three decades later, with help from Emory's digital scholars, this groundbreaking text is reimagined as an immersive, virtual reality world.
40 Under Forty
They're young, they're smart, and they're making their mark. The first-ever class of "40 Under Forty" outstanding young alumni gives all 140,000-plus Emory graduates forty new reasons to be proud.
Surviving the Unsurvivable
When a pine tree fell on Sylvia Ennis's car, impaling her, she began a multi-year medical odyssey that would require a care team of dozens -- and a lot of tenacity.
Doctors on the Field
From the sidelines, team physicians respond to emergencies including concussions, broken bones, and cardiac arrests.
Celebrating Emory's Class of 2017
Take a look back at Emory's 172nd Commencement, and celebrate the 4,615 degree recipients with photos, audio and video from the ceremony.
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