Researchers found that a mindset intervention could improve the self-reported overall quality of life for adults undergoing cancer treatment.
Stanford Medicine researchers create a new AI-powered algorithm that analyzes pathology images based on data from Twitter, now known as X.
Stanford Medicine scientists devised a cancer imaging technology that opens doors to new research questions and precision medicine.
Stanford Medicine brain cancer researchers joined other thought leaders in Washington, D.C. to discuss what the Biden Administration-led Cancer Moonshot initiative could mean.
Stanford Medicine's Zakia Rahman discusses skin cancer prevention and tips to have healthy skin in this Ask Me Anything.
New CDC recommendation for universal hepatitis B screening could significantly reduce liver cancer in Asians and Black people, researchers say.
Stanford Medicine researchers take a unique approach to refine engineered immune cells meant to kill cancer.
Researchers at Stanford Medicine investigate cancer disparities in LGBTQ populations and how to address them.
Audrey Shafer discusses the intellectual and personal inspiration behind the poem "Medicine," featured in Stanford Medicine's year-end video.
Over the last six decades in the U.S., gastric, or stomach, cancer rates have plummeted. But around the world, gastric cancer remains a leading cause …
As the year comes to a close, we're sharing the most-read stories, most-viewed videos and most popular stories on social media of 2022.
Stanford physician Samuel LeBaron discusses his book, which covers death and how to prepare for and receive end-of-life care.
To learn the latest in radiation oncology, Ukrainian scholars visit Stanford Medicine for three months — away from the rubble of the war.
As FDA weighs a ban on menthol in cigarettes, study shows how the tobacco industry targeted products to women, teens and Black people.
Brain tumors are among the most deadly and difficult-to-treat cancers. Glioblastoma, a particularly aggressive form, kills more than 10,000 Americans a year and has a …
Researchers from Stanford have developed a wearable sensor to monitor the size of tumors, which could assist new cancer drug evaluations.