And Now for Someone Completely Different…
Meet Danny Oran, Burness' first-ever Managing Director of Social Communication.
Discrimination Makes Me Sick — Literally
Harvard professor David Williams explores the connections between racism and health. His research suggests that discrimination takes a physical toll on African Americans.
Do Something About Something: Making Progress in the Age of Trump
After the November election, Burnesser Adam Zimmerman felt powerless. So he did the only thing he could think of to make that feeling go away: started working for progress in his own community.
“Evicted” Book Review: Eviction Is a Cause—Not Just a Consequence—of Poverty
"Evicted" follows low-income families in Milwaukee as they struggle to keep a roof over their heads. It's a must-read if you care about the growing inequality and poverty in the US.
It Started in a Dusty Basement, Next to a 300-Pound Fish Fossil
Once an aspiring paleontologist, Burnesser Carol Schadelbauer reflects on how an internship at the Cleveland Natural History Museum led her to her true passion: helping scientists talk about their work so that others understand and care.
Americans May Gain Access to Cuba’s Groundbreaking Medicines
Due to the Obama administration’s recent actions, life-saving treatments developed in Cuba can now enter the normal regulatory process at the Food and Drug Administration, and, if approved, begin benefiting American patients.
For a Boost to Your Health, Vote on Election Day!
Research shows that voting is good for your health.
QUIZ: First Quadrennial Burness Presidential Election Trivia Contest
The moment you weren't waiting for has arrived! That's right, it's time for the First Quadrennial Burness Presidential Election Trivia Contest (or as we call it around the hallways at Burness, the FQBPETC).
#HurricaneMatthew is Now Live
Native Floridian Jacki De Bonis has lived through several hurricanes. Here she reflects on how Facebook Live transformed the experience during Hurricane Matthew.
Alchemy: Research Turns Into Policy
The Cash and Counseling program has offered millions of low-income Americans the option to direct their own care in the face of chronic and debilitating illness. In an academic paper, Andy Burness and colleagues explain how communications was critical to this major policy victory.