Tufts in the News

Publication date: Tuesday, March 27, 2018
New York Times
Tisch Dean Alan Solomont comments on the ongoing separatist movement in Catalonia, Spain.
Publication date: Saturday, March 24, 2018
Newsweek
Engineer Fiorenzo Omenetto, along with Tufts researchers, has developed miniaturized sensors that, once directly mounted on a tooth, can wirelessly transmit information on glucose, salt and alcohol intake. Omenetto is quoted in this article.
Publication date: Saturday, March 24, 2018
New York Times
Fletcher and the School of Engineering’s Susan Landau is quoted in this article outlining the government’s renewed push to require tech companies to build technology into smartphones allowing access to encrypted data in criminal investigations.
Publication date: Friday, March 23, 2018
Time
This article references a recent CIRCLE study on youth voter turnout during midterm elections.
Publication date: Thursday, March 22, 2018
ABC News
Engineer Fiorenzo Omenetto, along with Tufts researchers, have developed miniaturized sensors that, once directly mounted on a tooth, can wirelessly transmit information on glucose, salt and alcohol intake.
Publication date: Thursday, March 22, 2018
Time
Fletcher Dean James Stavridis discusses the potential success of and challenges facing Prince Muhammad Bin Salman Al Saud of the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia.
Publication date: Thursday, March 22, 2018
Time
TUSM's Chenchen Wang talks about research showing the benefits of tai chi for treating fibromyalgia pain.
Publication date: Thursday, March 22, 2018
Reuters
CIRCLE's Kei Kawashima-Ginsberg comments on whether Saturday’s student march to protest for stricter gun laws will translate to a larger turnout among young, first-time voters in the upcoming midterm elections.
Publication date: Thursday, March 22, 2018
CNN
HNRCA researchers collaborated on a study that found that cutting calories by 15 percent can protect against age-related diseases and slow the aging process.
Publication date: Wednesday, March 21, 2018
Fox 25 Boston
"It is alarming. It's frightening. It's perhaps the tip of the iceberg," says TUSM's Thomas Stopka on the rise of opioid-related HIV cases in Lowell, Massachusetts, most likely due to the use of dirty needles.

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