Learning and Labor is more than just a motto.
Polarization sounds bad, but it may be the key to early diagnosis.
The Challenge Jason Troutner knows that modern casts stink. Sometimes literally. Troutner, a University of Illinois mechanical engineering grad, was born with bilateral clubfoot, a condition commonly treated with plaster castings of an infant’s foot. He went on to compete in gymnastics, a sport where broken bones are no rare occurrence. “My memories of a cast are standing in a shower with my hand covered in a bread bag and duct tape trying not to get the thing wet,” remembers Troutner. “Then, still, after taking all of these precautions, still having to deal with that itchiness and that odor that’s
University of Illinois scientists just figured out how to make a great cancer-fighting drug even better: BTN LiveBIG
Tamoxifen is teaming up with Selinexor to take down breast cancer.
From earthquakes to floods, caves formations help mark history.
That whole "you are what you eat" maxim has some science behind it.
Just hanging out, doing science, no bigs.
Spoiler alert: This story involves an awesome painting of fish.
When most people imagine high-tech, interruptive startups, a grain silo isn’t the first image that comes to mind.
Paul Magelli is a man of many titles. Currently the visiting professor of economics, emeritus, at the University of Illinois, he’s also been in several other roles: senior director of the Academy for Entrepreneurial Leadership at the university’s College of Business, founder of the student-run Illinois Business Consulting organization, and goat farmer. This August, the octogenarian is hoping to add another title to the list: oldest person to ever summit Mt. Kilimanjaro, the highest peak in Africa. Still, as he’s told his students, “Titles aren’t all they’re cracked up to be.” Even if he doesn’t make it to the very