Filmmaker Mark Hanlon followed Stanford's soon-to-graduate medical students on Match Day and provides an insider's look at what happens just before and after the envelopes are opened.
Stanford Medicine is introducing a new postdoctoral fellowship for nurse-scientists in palliative care. The program begins in the fall.
In this installment of Stanford Medicine Unplugged, Stanford medical student Akhilesh Pathipati reflects on his experience matching to a residency.
On Match Day, 70 graduating Stanford medical students matched with residencies at a celebratory — and suspenseful — event.
Each year, during Match Day, medical students across the country find out where they'll be doing their residencies.
Struck by the public health aspect of gun violence, more than three dozen Stanford medical and physician assistant students expressed their views to lawmakers.
In an excerpt from The Sky Below, Stanford-educated Scott Parazynski races against the clock to fix a damaged solar array before his spacesuit can no longer sustain life outside the shuttle Discovery.
In this piece, first-year medical student Orly Farber talks about controlling her emotions is a clinical setting.
A Stanford undergrad reflects on his experience shadowing an emergency medicine physician. He found it uplifting, and it reaffirmed his desire to become a doctor.
This Stars of Stanford Medicine Q&A features anesthesiologist and researcher Vivianne Tawfik, who examines the roots of chronic pain.
Writer-doctor Sandra Miller discusses her novel "Only Rock is Real," which features a female primary care doctor who works in the Grand Canyon.
Is preventing gun violence really the work of clinicians? Yes, argues first-year Stanford medical student Orly Farber.
Primary caretakers face inequitable professional hurdles. The Working Group of Mothers in Science suggest solutions for the child care-conference conundrum.
In this podcast, bestselling author Mary Roach discusses "Grunt: The Curious Science of Humans at War" and her other books.
Should research findings be moved to the clinic as soon as possible or should things move more slowly for patient safety? A med student explores the issues.
To broaden access to proven strategies for treating eating disorders, Stanford specialists have published a book to help those struggling with the disease.