UCR In the News
Ricky Rodriguez, associate professor of media and cultural studies, on the trend of pop stars collaborating with fast food chains on special meals.
Richard Carpiano, public health scientist and medical sociologist at UC Riverside, says more could have been done, and sooner, to demystify the science around vaccines and pandemics.
Donatella Gallela, associate professor of theatre, film and digital production, commenting on what "Minari" means for the Asian American community and for the film industry.
Alex Espinoza, Tomás Rivera Endowed Chair and an associate professor of creative writing, speaking on the 50th anniversary of Tomás Rivera's landmark book “...Y no se lo tragó la tierra."
Both students who graduated in 2020 and those graduating with the Class of 2021 have been invited by Chancellor Kim A. Wilcox to participate in commencement events scheduled to run Saturday, June 12, through Monday, June 14.
A team led by archaeologist Nawa Sugiyama discovered an elite Maya compound with smashed and buried murals in Teotihuacan. The luxurious nature of the finds suggests that the residents may have been nobility or diplomats.
Botany and plant sciences professor Meng Chen led research into the mechanisms that allow plants to sense changes in temperature.
A new study co-authored by geologist Nicolas Barth finds a naturally occurring “earthquake gate” that decides which earthquakes are allowed to grow into magnitude 8 or greater.
Research from physiologists Marcell Cadney and Theodore Garland show the lasting importance of good diet and exercise in childhood.
Cosmologist Simeon Bird co-authored a paper proposing that strange, massive objects sending signals from space were formed at the dawn of time, before stars existed.
Some researchers believe California is actually more than two decades into an emerging “megadrought," and Hoori Ajami, assistant professor of groundwater hydrology, says stream flow and groundwater could take at least a decade to recover.
Cesunica Ivey, assistant professor of chemical and environmental engineering, talks about atmospheric chemistry behind air quality changes during the pandemic, and how people can work to improve air quality.
Richard Carpiano, public health scientist and sociologist, says the pause in Johnson & Johnson vaccine authorization should be proof that the system is working to protect patients.
Walmart’s overtures to workers may be a sign of a tighter labor market, according to Danko Turcic, associate professor of operations and supply chain management.
UC Riverside research, including work by geneticist Hailing Jin and UCR's Citrus Clonal Protection Program, could be key to making sure citrus continues to thrive.
Scientists delve into clotting issues associated with J&J vaccine as pause disrupts local distributions
David Lo, distinguished professor of biomedical sciences and Director of the Center for Health Disparities Research, worries the issues surrounding the Johnson & Johnson vaccine may make people more hesitant about getting vaccinated, even if the blood clotting is not a direct result of getting the shot.
Alejandra Dubcovsky, associate professor of history, and grad student Elizabeth Miller, featured for allowing students to share their experience with COVID-19 — through art.
A recent study by physiologists Marcell Cadney and Theodore Garland showed that a good diet and ample exercise in childhood leads to less anxiety in adulthood.
Medical sociologist Richard Carpiano explains that a lot of men are also socialized to not ask for help, and that manifests itself in healthcare-seeking behaviors.
Physiologists Marcell Cadney and Theodore Garland find early life habits affect mice into adulthood, and believe the same holds true for humans.