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Purdue University statement re: Purdue Pharma

Purdue University statement re: Purdue Pharma


qs-worldrankings25Purdue recognized among world’s best in latest QS rankings and rises to No. 8 among U.S. public universities

Purdue University has once again earned praise as one of the world’s best academic institutions. In the latest 2025 QS (Quacquarelli Symonds) World University Rankings, released Tuesday (June 4), Purdue came in No. 89 globally, a gain of 10 spots from last year.


southern-purdueplanePurdue commercial air service underway following inaugural flight, groundbreaking

Commercial air service has returned to the Purdue University Airport, marking the next chapter in the university’s storied tradition of aviation.


240418ReElementSigningReturning rare earth element production to the United States

ReElement Technologies on Thursday (April 18) signed an exclusive license to use patented Purdue University technologies to domestically refine and sell minerals critical in manufacturing modern, high-tech products for commercial and industrial use.


prf-skhynixSK hynix announces semiconductor advanced packaging investment in Purdue Research Park

SK hynix Inc. announced Wednesday (April 3) that it plans to invest close to $4 billion to build an advanced packaging fabrication and RD facility for AI products in the Purdue Research Park. The development of a critical link in the U.S. semiconductor supply chain in West Lafayette marks a giant leap forward in the industry and the state.


spring-hovdePurdue President Mung Chiang joins Commerce Secretary Gina Raimondo on trip to Costa Rica to advance semiconductor partnerships

Purdue University President Mung Chiang joined Secretary of Commerce Gina Raimondo, senior staffers from the Department of Commerce, and the leadership and members of the Semiconductor Industry Association (SIA) on a trip to Costa Rica to advance semiconductor partnerships to help bolster the global semiconductor ecosystem and build supply chain sustainability and resilience.


boor-portraitYou may be breathing in more tiny nanoparticles from your gas stove than from car exhaust

Cooking on your gas stove can emit more nano-sized particles into the air than vehicles that run on gas or diesel, possibly increasing your risk of developing asthma or other respiratory illnesses, a new Purdue University study has found.


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