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October 01, 2021
Department of Earth Sciences receives EPIC grant from IUPUI
The grant aims to develop equity-minded leaders through intentional programming and training to improve institutional climate and promote inclusive leadership practices.
September 30, 2021
School of Science researchers named among top 2% of scientists on Stanford list
The ranking method is based on standardized citation metrics developed by a group of scientists led by a statistician at Stanford University.
September 07, 2021
IUPUI Scientist to lead a study on how past climate variabilities impacted water resources in the Andes
The study will improve upon predictions of water responses to future climate change in the Andes and provide insight into large-scale climate system interactions that will improve our understanding of future mid-latitude (North American) climate change.
July 07, 2021
Catherine Macris, Ph.D., named inaugural Peter R. Buseck Distinguished Lecturer by Mineralogical Society of America
Catherine Macris, Ph.D., an assistant professor in the Department of Earth Sciences, has been named the inaugural Peter. R. Buseck Distinguished Lecturer for New Directions in Mineralogy and Petrology by the Mineralogical Society of America.
June 14, 2021
Gabriel Filippelli, Ph.D., to present at premiere Goldschmidt Conference
The Purdue School of Science is proud to announce Chancellor’s Professor Gabe Filippelli, Ph.D., will present at the 2021 Goldschmidt Conference being held in July.
April 28, 2021
IU announces new leaders of Prepared for Environmental Change Grand Challenge initiative
New leaders of university's Environmental Resilience Institute replace current director appointed by President Biden to be EPA Deputy Administrator.
April 14, 2021
Blow flies may be the answer to monitoring environment in a non-invasive manner
A new study explores stable isotopes in blow flies as a non-invasive way to monitor the environment through changes in animals in the ecosystem.
December 08, 2020
IUPUI scientist to lead $500K NIFA grant to improve agricultural resilience through conservation practices
An associate professor of earth sciences has received a four-year half million-dollar grant.
October 21, 2019
Lead pollution from Native Americans attributed to crushing galena for glitter paint, adornments
Native American use of galena at Kincaid Mounds, a settlement occupied during the Mississippian period (1150 to 1450 CE), resulted in more than 1.5 metric tons of lead pollution deposited in a small lake near the Ohio River. New data from IUPUI researchers found the lead did not originate from this Southern Illinois settlement but instead was brought to the site from other Midwest sources.