Features & Articles
A new study from Pitt Med researchers might explain why some babies develop life-threatening gut diseases and others don’t.
A newly digitized collection of silent film music at Pitt is already getting attention from historians recreating an important era of cinema.
Watch the leader’s first official message to the Pitt community and share your thoughts with her in a survey.
Stephanie Mutchler, Amelia Stephens and R. Anne Stetler will learn the ins and outs of policymaking while sharing their scientific knowledge during yearlong assignments at federal agencies.
The role of Associate Dean for Equity, Faculty Recruitment, and Community Engagement is new.
Though not conclusive, the paper in Nature co-led by a Pitt PhD student strengthens the Martian evidence for chemicals that could be associated with life.
An extensive course credit database, partnerships with other universities and merit scholarships earned the regional campus its third recognition.
Lack of representation can reinforce stereotypes about who belongs in the sciences, write Carl Kurlander and Chandralekha Singh.
These writers, journalists, designers and other alumni are telling stories that matter, and the Academy of Television Arts and Sciences noticed.
From freezer upgrades in labs to geothermal heating and cooling at Johnstown, the winner will move Pitt toward its carbon neutrality goal.
Starting July 17, it will be easier than ever for Pitt innovators to let the University know about their next big invention.
Funded by the NSA and NSF, GenCyber@Pitt is training high school teachers in fundamental cyber concepts to include in their own classrooms.
During his final Board of Trustees meeting, outgoing Chancellor Patrick Gallagher said more than 58,000 students applied to Pitt this year. Plus, see which part of campus is now named for him.
Suicide deaths among Black adults are rising and misconceptions about the problem abound. Pitt’s Kamesha Spates is researching ways to tackle the crisis.
The founder of “Kakenya’s Dream” earned the Johnson Institute for Responsible Leadership's Exemplary Leader Award.
Construction is approved, the community is engaged and biotech partner ElevateBio is on a roll.
A new paper published in Cell offers institutional-level solutions to combat racism in research and support Black scientists.
A free multimedia discussion will examine the rebellious art form that’s gone mainstream.
The play, about abolitionist Quaker Benjamin Lay, is based on a book by Markus Rediker and was born at a conference protest in Germany.
Forward Benjamin Leslie wants to make sure kids with congenital heart defects can play sports.