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All In The News tagged "Inverse"

It's Easier to Be Present If You Can Master This One Cognitive Technique

Evan Forman, PhD, a professor in the College of Arts and Sciences, was quoted in a Feb. 23 Inverse article about present moment awareness and the benefits of sustaining attention to and awareness of the present moment.

Do Houseplants Really Clean the Air? Yes — But There's One Thing You Should Know

Research by Michael Waring, PhD, an associate professor in the College of Engineering, andBryan Cummings, a doctoral student in the College, showing that houseplants do not contribute to improving indoor air quality, was featured in a Feb. 7 Inverse story.

The Green New Deal Needs Batteries. Nanomaterials Might Be the Solution.

Yury Gogotsi, PhD, Distinguished University and Bach professor in the College of Engineering, was featured in a Nov. 26 Inverse story about his recently published research on how nanomaterials can improve energy storage devices.

Art Therapy is Finally Being Taken Seriously as a Tool For Boosting Health

Girija Kaimal, EdD, an associate professor in the College of Nursing and Health Professions, was quoted in a Nov. 12 Inverse article about a recently published World Health Organization report that art can be therapeutic, lending international credibility to an already established field.

James Watson's Problematic Views on Race Live on in the Science Community

Michael Yudell, PhD, an associate professor in the Dornsife School of Public Health, was quoted in a Jan. 19 Inverse story about James Watson’s controversial comments on race and genetics.

Scientists Realized East Antarctica has Been Having Regular Earthquakes All Along

Amanda Lough, PhD, an assistant professor in the College of Arts and Sciences, was quoted in Quartz magazine June 4 in a story on her study into seismic activity in East Antarctica, which previously was thought to be mostly devoid of earthquakes. She was also quoted in stories on her study in Newsweek and Inverse the same day.