A team of economists have examined the importance of location and opioid prevalence to help tease out the relative importance of supply in the epidemic.
In this In The Spotlight Q&A, second-year medical student Jill Anderson shares her thoughts about health care and her future career plans.
A new paper outlines strategies to promote gender diversity in research teams, which can also generate new questions, techniques and results.
At a recent conversation hosted by Dean Lloyd Minor, journalist and entrepreneur Jessica Lessin discusses the state of technology and journalism.
Carolyn Bertozzi, the co-director of Stanford's interdisciplinary program ChEM-H, reflects here on the program and her goals for the future.
The latest issue of Stanford Medicine magazine features an article describing international efforts to help 2 billion people globally by 2025.
Three Stanford researchers are suggesting a new way to match fellowship candidates with programs for interviews, with the goal of saving time and money.
Following surgery, the risk of overdose from opioids is highest during the first month. Taking both short- and long-acting opioids also boosts the risk.
This Stars of Stanford Medicine features Ryan Ribeira, an emergency medicine physician with interests in health policy and technology.
In this Stars of Stanford Medicine Q&A, obstetrics and gynecology resident Nichole Young-Lin discusses her interests and plans to help women worldwide.
Reproductive decisions for women with disabilities should be based on each individual's abilities and desires, Stanford gynecologist Paula Hillard writes.
Second-year medical student Nagehan Ayakta tried out research before turning to medicine, she explains in this Stars of Stanford Medicine feature.
Phobias are a form of anxiety disorder, but can be alleviated by therapy, Stanford's Carolyn Rodriguez and other experts say in this article.
This Stars of Stanford Medicine Q&A features Satoshi Maruyama, a Japanese official in the health ministry who is earning a graduate degree at Stanford.
New Stanford research suggests that global warming is likely to lead to an increase in suicide rates in the United States and Mexico.
Found in about half of all bacterial species, the cell membrane that surrounds the cell wall may be more critical for survival than previously thought.