Senior Lecturer Amy Berndtson has been awarded the David and Cheryl Morley Career Distinguished Teaching Award.
Antiño Allen [M.A. 2000, Ph.D 2010] returns to IU to discuss his experiences as a graduate student and as a young faculty member as well as to present a scientific lecture.
The digitization of more than 160,000 plant specimens will provide access to data to researchers across the globe.
Professor Armin Moczek will use dung beetles to contrast two ways that new traits emerge in species.
A study led by Professor David Kehoe of IU Biology and Frédéric Partensky of Sorbonne University published in PNAS exemplifies the great partnership between IU and Sorbonne University to develop research and student exchanges.
IU Ph.D. student Courtney Ellison has been named a 2019 recipient of the Harold M. Weintraub Graduate Student Award from the Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center.
IU Biology alumna Madeline Danforth, who earned her B.S. in microbiology with departmental honors last May, is one of the 2018-19 recipients—receiving a Fulbright award to teach English in Mexico.
Assistant Professor Ankur Dalia is recipient of Indiana University Outstanding Junior Faculty Award.
Celebrate IU Day (April 10, 2019) with the IU Department of Biology.
Professor Dan Tracey and graduate student Jeremy Davis are on a three-month excursion across the Caribbean to collect flies and wasps to research the evolutionary changes in Drosophila.
IU Professor of Biology Jay Lennon has been elected a fellow of the American Academy of Microbiology, an honorific leadership group within the American Society for Microbiology.
Professor Roger Innes, graduate student Brian Rutter, and lab members have developed protocols for purifying and analyzing plant exosomes.
Distinguished Professor of Biology Ellen Ketterson and Bloomington resident Eve Cusack established a bird banding station, entwining science with education.
Olivia Ballew, a Ph.D. candidate in the Lacefield lab, balances running and graduate school.
IU's international reputation for Drosophila research attracts donation of collection for preservation.
Tree changes in the midwest and eastern U.S. will lead to more atmospheric chemicals that cause air pollution and respiratory illness.