The lights along the tunnel
- New $3.3M seed pumps up DeltaTrainer’s platform
- 3D virtual beating hearts will be the norm for Duquesne’s College of Osteopathic Medicine students
- Wabtec completes pilot of first 100% battery-electric locomotive
- Pittsburgh Penguins leverage Carnegie Robotics bots to keep fans safe
- Calling all creatives, Pittsburgh ranks as a top city for artists
- Why green manufacturing in Pittsburgh is at the forefront of sustainability
The Richard King Mellon Foundation announced its largest-ever grant to Carnegie Mellon University (CMU) — $150 million.
This historic investment will be transformational, with half serving as the leading gift for the construction of a $210-million science building on the university’s campus in Oakland, and the other half toward the development of a $100-million robotics innovation center and institute focused on advanced materials and manufacturing at Hazelwood Green.
“Pittsburgh’s future — and the future of U.S. innovation and global competitiveness — are inextricably linked to scientific and technological advances, and how well organizations, communities and industries can stay ahead of the rapid pace of change. Carnegie Mellon is positioned at the forefront of science and innovation’s great promise, and this visionary grant will fuel the research and activities that will build this exciting future,” said CMU President Farnam Jahanian.
The CDC says vaccinated people can go back to whatever a “normal life” is, and economists believe we are on the cusp of a long-lasting economic boom. These signs indicate we are nearing the bright light at the end of the tunnel, but what about the lights that have guided us through the tunnel that have shown our momentum on the way to the end?Learn More
Click to TweetCaine Finnerty, President, WATT Fuel Cell
What signs indicate we are gaining momentum + CMU’s historic gift
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