Pandemic con artists have exploited loosened regulations and people's fears to try to scam insurers and patients out of billions of dollars.
A Stanford Medicine researcher discusses the pitfalls of the cannabis legalization strategy in the US, pointing to Canada as a better model.
Stanford Medicine magazine's most-read articles of 2021 were about health inequity and discoveries about the brain and nervous system.
A Stanford Medicine doctor helped write and support legislation to enable free hepatitis B and C screenings for those who request it.
In Stanford's Pandemic Puzzle virtual symposium, experts discuss medical and economic issues of the Covid-19 pandemic.
Anti-Asian racism during pandemic soars among Chinese Asian sub-groups, including Vietnamese, Japanese, and Korean Americans.
Immigrants living in the U.S. without legal status are often reluctant to get medical care even when they have DACA protection, study shows.
Stanford researchers find that increased telemedicine does not raise costs of health care or jeopardize quality of care.
Through his words, Italo Brown’s accomplishments and his actions as an advocate for equity in health care, he has embraced the challenge of rising to the name and its expectations.
Stanford medical student from Sierra Leone calls for urgent improvements in efforts to protect the people of African nations against COVID-19.
New research shows that 65% of people in the US will be partially vaccinated by July 4 — but for Hispanic and Black people, rates are lower.
After prison, Shaka Senghor dedicated himself to being a voice for the incarcerated and leading young Black men away from lives of crime.
Using racial classifications to guide care could result in poorer health outcomes for non-white patients, medical professionals say.
Steps must be taken to prevent bias in sex, gender and race in health data gathered using artificial intelligence, Stanford researchers write.
Stanford Medicine researchers create an online curriculum to enhance LGBTQ+ medical education for health care professionals.
Opioid-addiction care of medication and counseling could cut deaths by 16.9% and save up to $105,000 over lifetime of a patient’s care, study shows.