|UNL In The News|
"Our achingly desolate nearest neighbor should never be terraformed into something earth like," writes Forbes contributor Bruce Dorminey. He interviews Frans von der Dunk, professor of space law at the University of Nebraska College of Law, about existing regulations regarding terraforming.
During a speech in Chadron, Nebraska, Richard Moberly, interim dean of the University of Nebraska College of Law, discussed the importance of whistleblowers -- those who bring attention to misconduct in government and business -- to American history. The story originated in the Chadron Register and was carried by the Rapid City, South Dakota, paper.
Basic legal skills -gotta catch 'em all. Legal website Above the Law discusses the Build Your Character app developed by Nebraska College of Law.
Karen Kunc, professor of art and art history, is one of five "remarkable printmakers" featured at an exhibit at the Hudson Gallery in Sylvania, Ohio. The "Graphic Realities" show continues through Aug. 13.
A team or researchers led by the University of Nebraska-lincoln found that the simian immunodeficiency virus (SIV) from chimps, the ancestor of HIV, can infect humans. This discovery supports the theory that HIV originated from chimpanzees.
Ranchers who use prescribed burns to control invasive plant species could soon receive some help from above. Researchers at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln have developed a prototype drone capable of safely igniting prescribed burns.
Researchers at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln found simian immunodeficiency viruses, or SIV, often easily move to humans because of quick mutations once they encounter human cells, suggesting that the threat of animal viruses moving to humans should get more attention. The study was lead by Qingsheng Li, associate professor of biological sciences. Breitbart.com was among outlets carrying the story.
University of Nebraska-Lincoln scientists led a study that reports the first in vivo evidence that strains of chimpanzee-carried simian immunodeficiency virus can infect human cells.
In an Omaha World-Herald columnist's examination of comments by U.S. Rep. Steve King regarding Western civilization's contributions to global progress, University of Nebraska-Lincoln historian Bedross Der Matossian says our world was in fact globalized before we ever spoke of globalization.
A team from the University of Nebraska-Lincoln is studying what climate change might mean for water quality in Nebraska and other Great Plains states. The team, led by Shannon Bartel-Hunt, associate professor of civil engineering, is investigating what will happen to water supplies if drought and water shortages in southern states drive more corn and cattle production north.
About UNL In the News
UNL In The News is an archive of stories from media throughout the U.S. As such, the links to these stories may degrade over time as news websites outside of the University of Nebraska-Lincoln's control are updated. (Copyright law does not allow us to provide a 'snapshot' of someone else's website.) If you'd like to have us update a link to go to a new location for a story, just send us an email with the new address of the story in the body of the email. Thanks.