Recent Submissions

  • 2014 CVM News: Iceland president visits Cornell and the College: Green energy forges good business 

    Office of Marketing and Communications. Media Relations (Cornell University, College of Veterinary Medicine, 2014-11-24)
    This news item from the Cornell Chronicle is about: Explaining how Iceland tapped into the Earth for geothermal energy and captured water resources to develop renewable electricity, Ólafur Ragnar Grímsson, president of ...
  • 2014 CVM News: Rare canine open-heart surgery succeeds 

    Office of Marketing and Communications. Media Relations (Cornell University, College of Veterinary Medicine, 2014-12-09)
    This news item from the Cornell Chronicle is about: Last April, Dylan Raskin’s Japanese Chin, Esme, was diagnosed with mitral valve regurgitation, a fatal condition that causes backflow of blood in the heart’s chambers. ...
  • 2014 CVM News: Virus causing mass Cape Cod duck die-off identified 

    Office of Marketing and Communications. Media Relations (Cornell University, College of Veterinary Medicine, 2014-12-15)
    This news item is about: Since 1998, hundreds and sometimes thousands of dead eider ducks have been washing up every year on Cape Cod’s beaches in late summer or early fall, but the reasons behind these cyclic die-offs ...
  • 2014 CVM News: Canine parvovirus found in wild carnivores in U.S. 

    Office of Marketing and Communications. Media Relations; Krishnamoothy, Sushmitha (Cornell University, College of Veterinary Medicine, 2014-11-06)
    This news item from the Cornell Chronicle is about: When canine parvovirus first emerged in 1978, it caused a global pandemic in which hundreds of thousands of dogs are thought to have died. Since then, the virus has ...
  • 2014 CVM News: Research team is hell-bent on saving hellbenders 

    Office of Marketing and Communications. Media Relations (Cornell University, College of Veterinary Medicine, 2014-11-04)
    This news item from the Cornell Chronicle is about: Snot otter. Devil dog. Mud devil. The eastern hellbender – a freshwater salamander that can grow to more than two feet long – has a collection of folksy aliases and ...

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