- Do biofuel policies seek to cut emissions by cutting food? (Science)
- When attention is a deficit: How the brain switches strategies to find better solutions (Neuron)
- Cytomegalovirus hijacks human enzyme for replication (Cell Reports)
- Letting go of the (genetic) apron strings (Cell)
- Scientists make breakthrough in understanding how to control intense heat bursts in fusion experiments (Physical Review Letters)
American cities underwent seismic transformations in the 1960s and 1970s, from shifting demographics and political protests to reshaping through highways and urban renewal. Amid this climate of upheaval, photographers, architects, activists, performance artists, and filmmakers turned conditions of crisis into sites for civic discourse and artistic expression. A collaboration between the Art Institute of Chicago and the Princeton University Art Museum, The City Lost and Found explores photographic and cinematic responses to the changing fabric of New York, Chicago, and Los Angeles that contributed to a reconsideration of cities in popular media and urban policy during this period. This exhibition and publication raise timely questions about the role of art within the social, political, and physical landscape of cities.