This "In the Spotlight" features Carolyn Dundes, a PhD candidate in Stanford's Stem Cell Biology and Regenerative Medicine program and an LGBTQ advocate.
A new cystic fibrosis test could provide a more accurate, and easier, way to test newborns for the hereditary, lung-clogging disease.
Patients who receive prescriptions for both opioids and benzodiazepines are more likely to use opioids long term, Stanford researchers have found.
A discovery about how a neural circuit located deep in the brains of female mice changes in response to estrogen could offer insight into human brains.
This "In the Spotlight" features Guillaume Riesen, a PhD student in neuroscience with many, many hobbies.
Stanford researchers study stem-cell-derived human heart muscle cells on the International Space Station to learn effects of microgravity.
Stanford researchers have found that when frog eggs are dismantled in a centrifuge, they can reassemble and the cellular compartments can reproduce.
This In the Spotlight Q&A features Garam Kim, a former professional violinist pursuing a PhD in neurosciences at Stanford.
A Stanford-led study surveys the time biomedical researchers spend on reformatting manuscripts — estimating a $1 billion annual global labor cost.
A stress test helps researchers distinguish between different kinds of bacteria by testing their cell wall strength under pressure.
Does rock climbing help students learn neuroscience? Writer Nathan Collins headed to the climbing gym to find out for himself.
A Stanford Medicine magazine article on sex differences in the brain remains popular; this article provides additional information.
Attitudes about gender that male teens encounter during high school can shape their educational achievements and careers, a new study has found.
In his quest to cure his daughter’s ultra-rare disease, Matt Wilsey might also be changing the way drugs are made, Stanford Business magazine reports.
A new data compression technique could pave the way for digital retinas and other brain-controlled machines.
New research suggests why people with epilepsy, even when their seizures are well controlled, report lapses in their ability to think, perceive or remember.