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  • Will Robedee, general manager of KTRU, received the Joel Willer Award for “exceptional dedication and service to student electronic media” at the National Student Electronic...

    People, papers and presentations

    Will Robedee, general manager of KTRU, received the Joel Willer Award for “exceptional dedication and service to student electronic media” at the National Student Electronic...

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  • Nov. 17: Chao Center for Asian Studies Lectures by postdoctoral fellows Anuja Jain and Yurika Tamura Nov. 18: Center for Theoretical Biological Physics — ‘Measuring...

    Coming events

    Nov. 17: Chao Center for Asian Studies Lectures by postdoctoral fellows Anuja Jain and Yurika Tamura Nov. 18: Center for Theoretical Biological Physics — ‘Measuring...

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  • Due to the Thanksgiving holiday recess, Rice News will not be published Dec. 1. The first issue after the holiday break will be published Dec. 8. The deadline for submissions for that issue is Dec. 5.

    No Rice News Dec. 1

    Due to the Thanksgiving holiday recess, Rice News will not be published Dec. 1. The first issue after the holiday break will be published Dec. 8. The deadline for submissions for that issue is Dec. 5.

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  • More than 100 veterans among the university’s faculty, staff and students were recognized during a Veterans Day ceremony at Rice Memorial Center’s Ray Courtyard

    Rice honors veterans

    More than 100 veterans among the university’s faculty, staff and students were recognized during a Veterans Day ceremony at Rice Memorial Center’s Ray Courtyard

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  • While feelings of disgust can increase behaviors like lying and cheating, cleanliness can help people return to ethical behavior, according to a recent study by marketing experts at Rice University, Pennsylvania State University and Arizona State University. The study highlights the powerful impact emotions have on individual decision-making.

    Study: Disgust leads people to lie and cheat; cleanliness promotes ethical behavior

    While feelings of disgust can increase behaviors like lying and cheating, cleanliness can help people return to ethical behavior, according to a recent study by marketing experts at Rice University, Pennsylvania State University and Arizona State University. The study highlights the powerful impact emotions have on individual decision-making.

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