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Case Western Reserve University

At Case Western Reserve University, we think beyond the possible.
On our campus, you'll learn how.

In research labs and lecture halls, we spend each and every day asking—and discovering—how to solve the biggest issues of today and tomorrow. From stopping cancer in its tracks to reversing symptoms of Alzheimer's disease, from preventing school violence to understanding how businesses work, groundbreaking research takes place daily on our campus.

Visit the university website.

University of Maryland leads team of multiple universities and biotech companies; CWRU to evaluate and optimize synthetic blood products.
Case Western Reserve team working toward combining elements to perform first-ever procedure to manage stroke risk for atrial fibrillation (AFib) patients
New Case Western Reserve University study suggests some stress might actually protect your body.
In a new study, researchers from Case Western Reserve University School of Medicine have identified the structure of protein fibrils linked to a hereditary form of human prion disease.
“During the first year of the pandemic, when schools shut down and went to 100% remote learning, we saw that it affected women disproportionately, having to stay home and teach their children while their research languished,” said UB researchers.
An engineering team from Case Western Reserve University, Nottingham Spirk and Penn State Behrend have partnered with manufacturers in Northeast Ohio and Erie, Pennsylvania, to launch rapid production of face shields for health providers treating patients diagnosed with COVID-19.
Case Western develops "Builds on Beyond Silicon Valley"—a free online course taken by 175,000+ students from 190 countries—offers new content to guide and inspire entrepreneurs during challenging economic times ahead
Shanina Knighton, a Case Western researcher warns against an over-reliance on gloves to protect against the spread of viruses and bacteria
Case Western Reserve researchers boast 98 percent accuracy for robots recognizing facial cues; could improve video gaming today, health care tomorrow.
Researchers at Case Western Reserve University say they have identified a previously unidentified form of neural communication, a discovery that could help scientists better understand neural activity surrounding specific brain processes and brain disorders.