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- Anne Madden for her recently accepted paper
"Actinomycetes with Antimicrobial Activity Isolated from Paper
Wasp Nests" (see
- Kelsey Graham for being awarded an Animal
Behavior Society grant to study Anthidium bees
- Julia Pilowsky for receiving an NSF
Graduate Student Fellowship
A partial list of popular press articles that have featured
Starks Lab research projects:
- Discover Canada. Male-stuffing. Staff (1997).
- BBC Science. Male-stuffing. Luck-Baker, A. (1997).
- Pulse on the Planet. Wasp behavior. Staff (1999).
- BBC. Male-stuffing. Luck-Baker, A. (1997).
- NPR. Male-stuffing. Staff (1997).
Scientific American. Disease for Darwinism. Wenner, M
New Scientist. Huntington's mutation could make
people healthier; Huntington's disease is increasing within the
general population - could a controversial new theory explain
why? Spinney, L (2007)
New Scientist. Bees turn up the heat on invaders.
Science News. The whole beehive gets a fever. Milius,
- Natural History. Honey bee thermoregulation. Bischof,
- New Scientist. On Standby. Staff (1999)
Science News. Unemployed bees get job taking heat.
Milius, S. (1999).
- Nature Australia. Stuffed Wasps. Hickey, G. (1998).
New Scientist. In Brief: Waspish Behaviour. Beard, J.
Science News. Not all pirate wasps have a tragic
past. Milius, S. (1998).
- Bioscience. “Stuffed” males save food. Staff (1998).
New Scientist. In Brief: The sting. Staff (1997).
- Ithaca Journal. CU's Starks explores wasp habits.
- Ithaca Times. 15 minutes with Phil Starks. Berkowitz,
New York Times (Science Times). The sting of bias.
Brody, J. (1997).
- Washington Post. Entomology: forcing foraging wasps
to fast. Stein, R. (1997).
- Reuters. Female wasps tell males to get stuffed.
- London Times. How wily female wasp makes males spend
time in cells. Hawkes, N. (1997).
- UPI. Female wasps like their males lean and mean.
Bovsun, M. (1997).
Talking Science Discovering a New Fungus
- Reuters. AIDS Virus and Sexual Desire. Staff (2000).
- UniSci. Some wasps take evolutionary risks out of
sheer laziness. Staff (1998).
- Cornell Science News. Some paper wasp queens sit and
wait to hijack or adopt another queen's nest, Cornell researcher
discovers. Friedlander, B. (1998)
- Cornell Science News. Cornell researchers observe a
new type of behavior among wasps: 'male-stuffing'. Friedlander,
Science Now. No respect for male wasps. Staff (1997).
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