UNLV Immunologist on the Differences Between Two Leading COVID-19 Vaccine Candidates
Dr. Jeffrey Ebersole, professor of biomedical sciences at UNLV School of Dental Medicine, explains how leading vaccine candidates differ at the cellular level and what it could mean for their effectiveness.
If Aridification Choked the Southwest for Thousands of Years, What Does The Future Hold?
The ancient people of Danger Cave lived well. They ate freshwater fish, ducks and other small game, according to detritus they left behind. They had a lush lakeside view, with cattails, bulrush and water-loving willows adorning the marshlands.
Why a Utah cave may hold clues to climate change and a warning about our water future
The ancient people of western Utah’s Danger Cave lived well. They ate freshwater fish, ducks and other small game, according to detritus they left behind. They had a lush lakeside view, with cattails, bulrushes and water-loving willows adorning the marshlands.
Lung-Wen Antony Chen (Environmental and Occupational Health) and collaborators recently published an article, "Spatial and Temporal Variability of Brown Carbon in United States: Implications for Direct Radiative Effects," in the journal Geophysical Research Letters. Brown carbon aerosol from wildland fires represents one of the major challenges in...
Susan Lee Johnson (History) has published a piece on recent controversies over monuments honoring the frontiersman Christopher "Kit" Carson. It appears in the online magazine We're History. Johnson is the Harry Reid Endowed Chair for the History of the Intermountain West.
Cassaundra Rodriguez (Sociology) and colleagues published an article, "Controlling Images of Immigrants in the Mainstream and Black Press: The Discursive Power of the 'Illegal Latino,'" in Latino Studies.