The Center for Life Science Ventures was founded in 2008 as a startup incubator to help develop young Cornell life science companies. The Center is funded by Cornell’s Research Division, the Institute of Biotechnology and NYSTAR.
The Center’s program focuses on accelerating research and development of its client’s companies’ technology and products, validating its client companies’ business plans, and strengthening their management teams. The Center’s goal is to facilitate the forward progress of client companies to the point where each will merit significant outside investment, and achieve self-sufficiency. In doing so, the Center for Life Science Ventures contributes to the University’s mission as New York State’s Morrill Land Grant institution to support local, regional, and state-wide Life Sciences jobs/economic development.
Cornell startups get $3M from NYS to impede disease outbreak
September 30, 2022
By Blaine Friedlander, Cornell Chronicle September 29, 2022 Two Cornell startup companies – Halomine, Inc. and Inso Biosciences, Inc. – have received nearly $3 million in New York state grants to thwart future outbreaks of infectious disease, including COVID-19 and …
Five companies ‘graduate’ from Cornell incubators
June 16, 2022
By Blaine Friedlander, Cornell Chronicle June 15, 2022 As the pandemic pomp and COVID circumstances dissipate, Cornell’s business incubators officially graduated five startup companies – formally known as the Class of 2021 – on June 7 …
Transforming Yesterday’s Emissions into Tomorrow’s Sustainable Aviation Fuel: United Announces Agreement with CO2 Utilization Company Dimensional Energy
June 15, 2022
CHICAGO, June 15, 2022 /PRNewswire/ — United and United Airlines Ventures (UAV) today announced an investment in and commercial agreement with Dimensional Energy, another step forward to reach United’s 100% green net zero commitment by 2050, without …
Startups flourish in Cornell’s clean energy ecosystem
May 03, 2022
By Sara Baier May 2, 2022 When Kristina Hugar was working on her Ph.D. at Cornell, she wasn’t just doing science for science’s sake. “I care very deeply about the environment and climate change, and I …