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Yale University

Since its founding in 1701, Yale University has been dedicated to expanding and sharing knowledge, inspiring innovation, and preserving cultural and scientific information for future generations.

Yale’s reach is both local and international. It partners with its hometown of New Haven, Connecticut to strengthen the city’s community and economy. And it engages with people and institutions across the globe in the quest to promote cultural understanding, improve the human condition, delve more deeply into the secrets of the universe, and train the next generation of world leaders.

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Yale researchers have developed a new method to better understand how a person’s immune system interacts with tumor cells influences how cancer progresses and can explain why treatment causes tumors to shrink for some patients but not others.
In a new study, Yale researchers reveal new insights into the role of the LRRK2 gene in triggering the devastating neurodegenerative disease.
Yale undergrad suggests that alien civilizations may choose to time their "hello" message to Earth during spectacular events like supernovas.
New research finds there’s greater happiness inequality among those with lower incomes, suggesting this fact only strengthens the argument that redistributive policies can benefit the unhappiest among us.

Tightly coiled hairwrinkling in cloth, and how objects collide - these are a few of the things that still give computer animators headaches. 

A Yale-led research team has conducted the first genome-wide study of retainers who lived and worked at Machu Picchu.
A new study suggests that higher-energy bolide impacts created a superheated core and extended volcanism on Venus — leading to its younger surface appearance.
Many cancer cells have too many chromosomes. A new study reveals their role in promoting cancer — and their potential as a new target for treatment.
A Yale-led team of physicists has discovered a circular pattern in the movement of electrons in a group of quantum materials known as “strange metals.”
A new study reveals a diminished response to nutrients among people with obesity — and that this brain response is not recovered after weight loss.