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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 Case Western Reserve University website.

Researchers from Case Western Reserve University School of Medicine have found a nanobody that holds promise to advance targeted therapies for a number of neurological diseases and cancer.
Researchers at Case Western Reserve University have taken a crucial step toward increasing the lifespan of photovoltaic solar panels and potentially lowering solar-energy costs for manufacturers and consumers.
Case Western Reserve University researchers have trained a deep-learning computer network to identify breast cancer in whole biopsy slides.

Having two of the nation’s top eight qualifiers for the final round of South by Southwest’s (SXSW) “Student Startup Madness” competition was already impressive.

Researchers at Case Western Reserve University are scaling up a prototype iron-flow battery to provide cleaner and cheaper power when renewable energy sources are ebbing or demand is peaking. The battery would also efficiently store excess electricity when use is low.
Swarup Bhunia's students at Case Western Reserve are going to war. Their targets: each other. Their mission: the total collapse of enemy infrastructure. Their objective: protecting any computer system from any attack.
Backstage, when the Case Western Reserve student hung out with the Sharks (who took selfies with him and told him to stay in school), he described how campus resources—innovation labs, aerospace experts and entrepreneurial guidance—are helping to bring his invention to life.
Last fall, students from Case Western Reserve and Cleveland Institute of Art (CIA) responded to a challenge from Fiat Chrysler Automobiles to help make their vehicles more accessible for people with disabilities.