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Warming news from Russia

Warming news from Russia

A new paper by UNLV Geoscience graduate student Jon Baker has hot implications for the climate future of Russia. Baker, working with UNLV Geoscience Professor Matthew Lachniet and colleagues Yemane Asmerom and Victor Polyak at The University of New Mexico, and Russian colleagues, have produced an 11,000 year-long climate record from the Ural Mountains of Russia that shows nearly continuous warming from the end of the last Ice Age to the present.

Top 100 Worldwide Universities Granted

The University of New Mexico Is Among Top 100 Worldwide Universities Granted U.S. Utility Patents in 2016

ALBUQURQUE, New Mexico. June 6, 2017—The University of New Mexico (UNM) is among the Top 100 Worldwide Universities granted U.S. utility patents in 2016. The report is published by the National Academy of Inventors (NAI) and Intellectual Property Owners Association (IPO) and uses data from the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office to highlight the important role patents play in university research and innovation.

Isaac receives 2nd annual Community Engaged Research Lecturership award

Isaac receives 2nd annual Community Engaged Research Lecturership award

Claudia Isaac, University of New Mexico associate professor in Community & Regional Planning (CRP) in the School of Architecture & Planning, has been selected to receive the 2nd Annual Community Engaged Research Lectureship Award by the Office of the Vice President for Research. As part of the award, Isaac will present a lecture on Thursday, May 4 at 5:30 p.m. in George Pearl Hall’s Garcia Auditorium. The lecture is free and open to the public.


Why an Amazonian tribe has the lowest rate of heart disease of any global population

Why an Amazonian tribe has the lowest rate of heart disease of any global population

Time, Newsweek, Health Magazine—and many other international media outlets from the United Kingdom to Australia—are all talking about the recent findings by a group of doctors and anthropologists who have found why a South American population has the lowest rate of heart disease—a disease that is the leading cause of death for both men and women in the U.S.


UNM research reveals big benefits to housing homeless population

UNM research reveals big benefits to housing homeless population

A new report from The University of New Mexico Institute for Social Research (ISR) could help change the way cities, counties and states deal with homelessness. The study, which researchers say is one of the most comprehensive looks at the economic impact of homelessness to-date, shows it actually costs less to house chronically homeless people than to leave them on the streets.


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