The School of Medicine's new Discovery Curriculum provides the flexibility for students to pursue research opportunities.
FAST is a science exploration program for local high school students — led by Stanford graduate students — that helps inspire careers in science.
Dean Lloyd Minor and Provost Persis Drell offer inspiring words to the graduates at the 2019 School of Medicine commencement ceremony.
In this Q&A, Stanford physician-scientists Stanley Deresinski and Marisa Holubar explain why responsible use of antibiotics is so important worldwide.
Local high school students came to Stanford for a day to sample life as a medical student as part of the Med School 101 event.
A Stanford anesthesiologist is working to understand why pain becomes agonizing and chronic by examining the role of cells known as microglia.
In the fall of 2018, videoconferencing helped unite 23 Stanford students with 23 fellow students in Beruit, Lebanon, and provided the opportunity to co-develop a project that could help improve refugees’ lives and health.
All 85 Stanford graduating medical students matched to a residency this year, celebrating their accomplishments and looking forward to the future.
At a recent Dean's Lecture Series talk on campus, Richard Besser discussed equity in health and his work at the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation.
A Stanford clinic found that staying in close contact with patients virtually between appointments achieved dramatic health improvements. Can additional technology build on those gains?
Former Stanford pediatrics resident Nadine Burke Harris will be sworn in by Gov. Gavin Newsom as California’s first-ever surgeon general on Feb 11.
As an African-American with chronic illness, Eric Sibley prevailed in academic medicine where few colleagues shared his challenges.
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.