10/16/2012 09:21:57
Marcus Woo
Two Caltech faculty members have been awarded Packard Fellowships for Science and Engineering. Biologist Alexei Aravin and astronomer John Johnson each were awarded $875,000, to be distributed over five years.
10/12/2012 10:19:08
Katie Neith
Lurking in the crevices of our planet are millions and millions of microscopic worms. They live in soil, plants, water, ice, wildlife, and sometimes even humans. In fact, nematodes are among the most abundant and diverse animals on Earth, where they play a variety of roles.
10/08/2012 16:28:37
Katie Neith
Years spent studying HIV in the lab were beginning to make Pamela Bjorkman feel disconnected from the possible impact of her work. So this summer she visited India, spending time with HIV-positive women and others who are at risk.
10/03/2012 13:00:50
Kathy Svitil
The California Institute of Technology (Caltech) has been rated the world's number one university in the 2012–2013 Times Higher Education global ranking of the top 200 universities.
10/02/2012 10:08:05
Katie Neith
Sarkis Mazmanian, a microbiology expert at the California Institute of Technology (Caltech) whose studies of human gut bacteria have revealed new insights into how these microbes can be beneficial, was named a MacArthur Fellow and awarded a five-year, $500,000 “no strings attached” grant.
09/26/2012 09:06:33
Katie Neith
Previous studies have examined how our social judgments of pictures of people are influenced by factors such as whether the person is smiling or frowning, but until now one factor has never been investigated: the distance between the photographer and the subject.
09/20/2012 16:39:21
Katie Neith
With the help of some tiny worms, researchers at Caltech have gained new insight into the highly complex task of migrating cells.
09/25/2012 12:12:42
Katie Neith
Two members of the California Institute of Technology (Caltech) faculty have been given National Institutes of Health (NIH) Director's Awards. The awards are administered through the NIH's Common Fund, which provides support for research deemed to be both innovative and risky.
08/28/2012 07:00:00
Marcus Woo
Caltech biologists have created the first predictive computational model of gene networks that control the development of sea-urchin embryos.
07/17/2012 07:00:00
Kimm Fesenmaier

A study suggests that changes in an overactive immune system can contribute to autism-like behaviors in mice, and that in some cases, this activation can be related to what a developing fetus experiences in the womb.

Pages