Data has shown that mothers in their first trimester who were exposed to the dust cloud of 9/11 experienced higher-than-normal negative birth outcomes.
Danelle Devenport, a Princeton University assistant professor in the Department of Molecular Biology, is one of four researchers nationwide to receive a 2014 Young Investigator Award from the Bert L and N Kuggie Vallee Foundation in Boston.
The pond-dwelling, single-celled organism Oxytricha trifallax has the remarkable ability to break its own DNA into nearly a quarter-million pieces and rapidly reassemble those pieces when it's time to mate.
Princeton University's Laboratory Learning Program provides an opportunity for selected high school students to work with faculty and research staff in engineering and the natural sciences.
Coal's continued dominance of global industrialization must be made more vivid in climate change accounting
The world's accounting system for carbon emissions, run by the United Nations, disregards capital investments in future coal-fired and natural-gas power plants that will commit the world to several decades and billions of tons of greenhouse gas emissions, according to a new study from Princeton University and the University of California-Irvine.
A team of economists discover that the effects of local industry fluctuations are widespread, affecting not only local producers but other industries in different regions.