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University of Colorado at Boulder

A collection of news and information related to University of Colorado at Boulder published by this site and its partners.

Top University of Colorado at Boulder Articles

Displaying items 12-22
  • Amid marijuana safety concerns, Colorado unveils pot vending machines

    LITTLETON, Colo. — In the posh resorts of Vail Valley, where celebrities are as common as the paparazzi who stalk them, a machine has suddenly stolen the limelight. Meet Zazzz, thought to be the nation's first identity-verifying marijuana...
  • No joke, Chicago is America's funniest city

    No joke, Chicago is America's funniest city
    Chicago is seriously funny. A new study by the University of Colorado at Boulder ranks Chicago as America’s funniest city, beating out laugh riots Boston and Atlanta to claim the top spot. Researchers hailed Chicagoans for their witty banter and...
  • Crazy in Colorado, or are male philosophy profs really sexist pigs?

    Crazy in Colorado, or are male philosophy profs really sexist pigs?
    They're the Buridan's Ass bandits! The feminist police who patrol academia for signs of "rape culture" must have run out of fraternity houses to pick on, so they've decided to go after -- philosophy professors. Yes, you read that right. You might think...
  • What's in Beijing smog? 1,300 microbe species, study finds

    As if it weren’t bad enough to breathe already, a new study has detected traces of more than 1,300 species of microbes in some of Beijing’s most polluted air. Most of the microbes detected by scientists were harmless bacteria that are...
  • The commencement speaker boondoggle

    With commencement season heading into full swing, the scandal du jour is the rising number of speakers hounded off their graduation podiums (podia?) by student protests or threats thereof. Rutgers graduates and their parents will be deprived of the...
  • DNA from skull links Ice Age girl to Native Americans alive today

    DNA from skull links Ice Age girl to Native Americans alive today
    The divers called her Naia, for “water nymph,” because they discovered her teenage remains in a dark, underwater cave in Mexico's Yucatan Peninsula. She had been hidden there for more than 12,000 years — along with the bones of...
  • Married couples have more DNA in common than random pairs of people

    A study of white married couples in the U.S. -- the majority of who were born in the 1930s -- concluded that spouses are more genetically similar to each other than they are to random individuals. In a paper published Monday in the journal PNAS, a...
  • A beer pioneer launches Jordan's first microbrewery

    A beer pioneer launches Jordan's first microbrewery
    Yazan Karadsheh is wary of unannounced visitors. When a car without an appointment arrives in the outer yard of his factory, seven guard dogs surround it, barking furiously. Karadsheh trudges out with three of his employees to check the source of the...
  • Colorado, others vie with Oklahoma for drone test sites

    Colorado, others vie with Oklahoma for drone test sites
    Oklahoma may be at the nexus of violent tornadoes and scientific developments in unmanned aircraft, but the state faces stiff competition in its bid to become one of the first six federal sites allowed to test the technology.  Fifty applications have...
  • Jim Doyle leaps into the ballet scene with fog effects for 'Azimuth'

    Jim Doyle leaps into the ballet scene with fog effects for 'Azimuth'
    It's a typically dry afternoon in Sun Valley, in an industrial area near the Burbank airport where the pavement is scorched and the air is speckled with construction dust. Tucked behind a 12-foot-high ficus hedge, however, inside a Willy Wonka-like...
  • Mexican immigrants insulated native workers from job cuts, study says

    Mexican immigrants insulated native workers from job cuts, study says
    New research published Tuesday found that in cities with large numbers of Mexican-born workers, the immigrants insulated native-born workers from steep job losses during the recession. Researchers said that when labor markets soured, immigrants chased...