topSkip to main content

Menu, Secondary

Menu Trigger

Menu

Boston University

Boston University is no small operation. With over 33,000 undergraduate and graduate students from more than 130 countries, nearly 10,000 faculty and staff, 17 schools and colleges, and 250 fields of study, our two campuses are always humming, always in high gear.

Visit the Boston University website.

Boston University researchers are helping develop a soft, wearable robot that could help people walk farther and faster after a stroke.
A new study by Boston University researchers suggests a progressive, degenerative brain disease may be more common in football players than previously thought.
Researchers at Boston University and the University of California believe getting feedback on why an AI device makes a particular decision may improve accuracy and increase the trust humans put in machines.
As the climate warms globally, residential consumers could face increases in electricity bills of 12 percent, and commercial consumers could see increases of 9 percent, according to Boston University researchers.
Boston University researcher Michael Dietze uses predictive models to see how ecosystem change affects tick populations and tick-borne diseases that highly impact military bases in the United States.
Boston University researchers found that people over age 65 who consistently sleep more than nine hours every night had twice the risk of developing dementia and Alzheimer’s disease within the next 10 years.
Boston University researchers have found that people who drink sugary beverages frequently are more likely to have poorer memory, smaller overall brain volume, and a significantly smaller hippocampus—an area of the brain important for learning and memory.
Boston University study finds benefits for all ratepayers and greater reduction in greenhouse gases.
Alzheimer’s disease is an epidemic. It attacks the brain’s nerve cells, causing memory loss, behavioral changes, confusion, and deterioration of language skills.
The voice is mechanical and flat, and anyone offering such banal commentary and sounding so bored would surely bomb in a job interview. But in this case, the observations are impressive. They’re made by what looks like a two-foot-tall stack of hors d’oeuvre trays on wheels, careening around the floor and proclaiming its discoveries as its “eye,” an attached camera, falls on them.