This In the Spotlight features Miquell Miller, a Bahamas native who is now a surgery resident at Stanford. In this Q&A, she discusses her work and life.
Stanford psychologist Ian Gotlib is examining how depression develops and working to identify potential opportunities for intervention.
This In the Spotlight Q&A features Eddy Albarran, a graduate student in neurosciences, who is from Peru, loves languages, and is passionate about advocacy.
Being treated by kind, warm physicians can demonstrably improve patient health, Stanford social psychologists have found.
Artificial intelligence tied to a wearable heart monitor has shown potential to help diagnose irregular heart rhythms, new research shows.
Dean Lloyd Minor welcomed the neurosurgeon/author Henry Marsh to Stanford at a recent Dean's Lecture Series talk.
A Stanford News round-up includes a host of suggestions for sticking with your New Year's — or any self-improvement goal
The fall issue of Stanford Medicine magazine features an excerpt from Ben Barres' autobiography, which describes his transition from female to male.
A study confirmed that patients with peripheral artery disease have a higher risk of heart attack, and are more likely to have a rarer type of heart attack.
The Stanford Medicine 2018 Health Trends Report found that an explosion of data in medicine is democratizing health care.
By delivering a drug directly to beta cells, researchers may be able to spur insulin production and potentially develop a diabetes therapy in the future.
New Stanford research found that knowing your genetic make-up can affect how your body responds and potentially affect your risk for certain conditions.
Alex Dainis, who produces popular science videos, has wrapped up her graduate work at Stanford and is moving on to a career in science communication.
Thanks to a bone marrow transplant from his four-year-old brother, Ikkei Takeuchi is back to playing sports and enjoying life in the U.S.
What will the future of FAST, the science education program led by Stanford graduate students, look like? Will its benefits extend beyond San Jose?
FAST, the science education and community outreach project started by Stanford graduate students, has changed the lives of both high schoolers and mentors.