Yale scientist Jennifer Doudna, whose leading work in structural biology provided an answer to how RNA can act like an enzyme, has been awarded the prestigious Alan T. Waterman Award from the National Science Foundation.
The nation's highest honor for young professionals at the outset of their independent research careers has been awarded to two Yale faculty members.
Compared to other universities around the world, "Yale is as good as they come," an accreditation panel told the University in a glowing report.
Yale researchers have for the first time used functional magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) to study brain organization in persons with autism and Asperger Syndrome and found that they perceive faces as if they were objects.
O T H E RS T O R I E S
Baseball commissioner Selig to speak at events
Noted educator David Tyack to deliver the Giamatti Lecture
Producer describes 'grinding' work behind 'Law & Order'
Radiologist is honored for his achievements
School of Medicine study shows boom in demand for radiologists
Yale's Toumey Forest expands by 450 acres through exchange
Art gallery exhibit explores artist's dramatic style change
Student-run production explores the more carefree days of Eugene O'Neill's life
Memorial service is planned for chemical engineer Charles Walker
Nursing professor Judith Krauss is appointed to governor's commission
Annual Perlis symposium will feature experts on computer programming language
Kaplan will discuss national strategy for HIV prevention as Omega Rho Lecturer
Remembrance gathering for Chester Kerr
Communiversity Day 2000
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Yale scientist Jennifer Doudna has been awarded the prestigious Alan T. Waterman Award from the National Science Foundation.
Commissioner of major league baseball Allan H. "Bud" Selig will visit Yale on Tuesday, April 25.