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New York University

Great cities are engines of creativity, and New York University takes its name and spirit from one of the busiest, most diverse and dynamic cities of all. The University lives within New York and other great cities, from Abu Dhabi to Shanghai, Paris to Prague, Sydney to Buenos Aires—all magnets for talented, ambitious people.

Thriving beyond borders and across academic disciplines, NYU has emerged as one of the most networked and extensive worldwide platform for learning, teaching, researching, building knowledge, and inventing new ways to meet humanity’s challenges. Its students, faculty and alumni feed off the stimulating power of swirling intellectual and cultural experiences by mastering academic disciplines, expressing themselves in the arts, and excelling in demanding professions.

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a new study from NYU finds a topical gel that treats gum disease by suppressing inflammation and changing the makeup of bacteria in the mouth.
A global team of researchers has created an algorithmic tool that can identify existing drugs in order to combat future pandemics.
A new study from NYU found that silver diamine fluoride prevented roughly 80% of cavities and was as effective against cavities as dental sealants.
New study from NYU shows how infants are more adept at spotting motivations that drive human behavior than AI
A new study conducted by researchers at Brown and NYU provides additional evidence that expanding Medicaid can contribute to decreased postpartum hospitalizations.
Lizards living in different cities have parallel genomic markers when compared to neighboring forest lizards, according to a study NYU, Princeton, and Washington University in St. Louis.
From closing car doors to kicking a football to composing music, the brain knows how to distinguish “right” from “wrong” according to New York University researchers.
Analysis conducted by NYU and Brown experts of primates shows permanent changes in female bone composition after giving birth, breastfeeding
The brain works in fundamentally different ways when remembering what we have seen compared to seeing something for the first time and separates that perception from memory, according to New York University researchers.