A Stanford chief resident presents a medical mystery to master diagnostician Lawrence Tierney. Will he solve the puzzle?
Australian physician Dinesh Palipana advocated for the inclusion and acceptance of people with disabilities in medicine at Stanford Medicine X | ED.
Medical students and physicians can learn important lessons from both landscape architecture and journalism, Stanford Medicine X | ED speakers explained.
Executive Director Larry Chu and keynote speaker Victor Montori welcome attendees to day one of Stanford Medicine X | ED.
Stanford Medicine X | ED, the two-day conference that brings together patients, researchers, physicians and students to improve medical education, returns this weekend.
In this Stanford Medicine Unplugged essay, former medical student Jennifer DeCoste-Lopez reflects on the loss of a young patient.
In a candid piece, Hamsika Chandrasekar shares the challenges of being a third-year medical student.
This Stars of Stanford Medicine Q&A features Cooper Galvin, a graduate student in biophysics, who is working to make science accessible to all.
Stanford's Department of Radiology boosts its diversity effort, focusing on education, diversity in leadership and inclusion.
Professors Abraham Verghese, PhD, and Sarah Soule, PhD, will lead this spring's Innovative Health Care Leader: From DesignThinking to Personal Leadership program.
Stelios Serghiou, MBChB, is working to improve medical research -- and he plays the violin. He shares his story in this Stars of Stanford Medicine feature.
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.
Each year, during Match Day, medical students across the country find out where they'll be doing their residencies.
A new study finds that young children’s brains have not yet fully developed the vision circuits they need to understand words and faces.
In this essay, medical student Natasha Abadilla reflects on the walls that medical trainees put up between themselves and their patients.