A Stanford University class hopes to increase awareness and understanding of human trafficking and improve resources to detect, treat and decrease it.
At the first-ever LGBTQ+ forum, Stanford Medicine celebrated its LGBTQ+ members as a seen, treasured, and essential part of its community.
"Medical students are uniquely positioned to open the door to this discussion about disability and chronic illness," argues Stanford med student Claire Rhee.
In this interview, Stanford psychiatrist and novelist Daniel Mason reflects on the intersections between writing and psychiatry.
A new class of PhD candidates in the Stanford Biosciences received their new lab coats as part of an official welcome ceremony this week on campus.
Stanford medical students often opt for research, and a new curriculum presents a more flexible and financially enticing way for them to do so.
When Stanford Medicine’s three organizations set about working together to achieve a shared vision, it was an opportunity to collaborate in ways they never had …
Incoming medical and physician assistant students were officially welcomed to Stanford last Friday afternoon.
Stanford Medicine officially welcomes its newest students during an afternoon white coat and stethoscope ceremony.
A second-year medical student is part of a team designing personalized cardiac catheters.
The no-cost Stanford Medical Youth Science Program helps aspiring low-income teens begin their journey toward careers in the medical and health sciences.
Could social media — where misinformation is too often spread — be a place to help build trust in science and the research enterprise?
This Stars of Stanford Medicine features Kendra Patton, a physician assistant and educator, who is working to create career opportunities for others.
On Saturday, June 16, Dean Lloyd Minor welcomed 166 School of Medicine graduates along with Stanford faculty, family and friends for the diploma ceremony.
Denise Wong had survived breast cancer treatment at 27. Ten years later, she and her husband wanted to have a child. Her treatment had made that unlikely, but her fertility team at Stanford found a way.
More and more Americans are living with a quietly increasing disability, and one that can have a dangerous ripple effect into other aspects of their health, happiness and livelihood. But a transformation in treatment is on the horizon.