U-M ChE professor, Lola Eniola-Adefeso, is part of an international research team that recently received $7.5 million from the Leducq Foundation for their AntheroGEN project focused on sex-specific mechanisms of cardiovascular disease.
Lola Eniola-Adefeso and international team receive $7.5M for cardiovascular disease research
An all-female thesis defense committee
A PhD student and four faculty members reflect on the role gender has played in their lives as engineers—and the progress the field has made.
Prof. Eniola-Adefeso on making engineering more equitable
Video excerpts from the “Inspiring Transformation” series.
One of Chemical Engineering’s newest alumni leaves behind an important legacy
As a student, Kizito Madu worked to improve diversity, equity, and inclusion (DEI) within the department and surrounding communities.
Lola Eniola-Adefeso named next ADGPE
“I am delighted to work with Michigan Engineering leadership to reimagine graduate education for a post-pandemic world.”
Black biomedical scientists still lag in research funding – here’s why that matters to all Americans
In The Conversation, Omolola Eniola-Adefeso says “If science is to benefit all Americans, science first must be done by all Americans.”`
How rod-shaped particles might distract an out-of-control immune response
When white blood cells don’t know when to stop, an injection of rod-shaped particles may draw them away from a site of excessive inflammation.
Nanoparticles can limit inflammation by distracting the immune system
White blood cells get busy taking out the trash – it could be a lifesaver when the immune system goes haywire.