The Institute of Education Sciences, part of the U.S. Department of Education, recently awarded Ryan Bowles, PhD, associate professor in the Department of Human Development and Family Studies, a $2 million, 4-year grant to develop tools to help teachers support early writing development in young children ages 3-6.
The National Science Foundation's Faculty Early Career Development Program, or CAREER, awards grants to “early-career faculty who have the potential to serve as academic role models in research and education.” This series highlights Michigan State University’s 2021 recipients of the prestigious NSF CAREER grant awards and their leading-edge research.
A multidisciplinary, multi-institutional program that is co-led by Michigan State University’s Center for Quantum Computing, Science and Engineering, or MSU-Q, is taking the next step in its aim to develop a diverse, effective and contemporary quantum-ready workforce by revolutionizing and creating more equitable pathways to quantum science education.
MSU researchers are working to help food production adapt to a changing climate by zeroing in on a protein that plants use to survive cold and disease.
The expansion of Medicaid under the Affordable Care Act was linked to a lower chance of low-income individuals reporting that they experienced depression before pregnancy, a study led by a Michigan State University researcher found.
Wealthy people are the cause of a huge amount of global warming but are also the ones with the most ability - and responsibility - to fight climate change, MSU Sociology's Dr. Tom Dietz and others have reported in a new paper for the journal Nature Energy.
Advancements in artificial intelligence, automation, and machine learning are changing the landscape of healthcare as we know it. That means bridging the gap between technological innovation and medicine has never been more important.
The National Institute on Minority Health and Health Disparities, part of the National Institute of Health, awarded Yijie Wang, assistant professor in the Department of Human Development and Family Studies, and her team a five-year, $2,108,204 grant to investigate adolescents’ experiences of multiple forms of discrimination and its implication for substance use.
Michigan State University researchers are shedding light on a mystery of evolution with support from a $1.9 million grant from the National Institutes of Health: How is it that within the same species, individual responses to stimuli can dramatically differ?
Two MSU leaders are part of a multi-institution team that has published a paper in the journal Science that provides recommendations for incorporating innovation, entrepreneurship, and other scholarly endeavors that impact society into university promotion and tenure (P&T) criteria.