At the Global Climate Action Summit recently, Stanford researchers emphasized the importance of the effects of climate change on children's health.
A new white paper from Stanford Medicine details obstacles and offers solutions for achieving the full potential of electronic health records.
Nearly 500 children remain inside detention centers along the U.S.-Mexico border separated from their parents in the custody of the U.S. government.
A Lancet commission has found that poor quality health care causes millions of unnecessary deaths; the worst deficits were found in vulnerable populations.
Scientists review the compliance of pharmacies and tobacco-selling policies, finding that Walgreens is the most likely to sell to minors.
A study's comprehensive analysis reveals the indirect child casualties due to warfare in Africa; their deaths far outweigh direct warfare deaths.
The prevalence of suicide by firearm in the U.S. is just one of the many sobering statistics to emerge out of a new investigation of global gun violence.
Even substantial efforts in reducing opioid addiction, preventing overdoses and providing addiction treatment won't curb the crisis any time soon.
In this Stars of Stanford Medicine Q&A, obstetrics and gynecology resident Nichole Young-Lin discusses her interests and plans to help women worldwide.
Medical student Yoo Jung Kim cautions potential students to learn more about the profession and consider their motivations before applying to med school.
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.
Stanford statisticians are developing new techniques for understanding how and why sexual assault prevention programs work.
Black men are more likely to get follow up care and to mention other health concerns after visiting a black doctor, a new Stanford study has found.
Could social media — where misinformation is too often spread — be a place to help build trust in science and the research enterprise?
Targeted screening can cut hepatitis B related deaths in the U.S. by half - and save money.
Researchers engaged citizen scientists to take photos and collect other data to investigate how neighborhoods can affect health.