Cardiology researchers at Stanford Medicine are increasingly turning to CRISPR to understand -- and maybe one day -- treat heart disease.
Researchers discuss the need for ethics and its integration into research projects that harness artificial intelligence.
A group of Black Stanford Medicine physicians and alumni discuss what advice they would give to their younger selves.
Stanford researchers are building a heart through tissue engineering techniques in the hopes of better treating congenital heart defects.
A Stanford patient improved greatly after being the first person with sight-threatening thyroid eye disease to receive the drug teprotumumab.
Stanford Medicine graduating medical students find out where they will continue their education on Match Day.
People with diabetes must plan meals and insulin doses, a hassle that may one day be eliminated thanks to cone snail venom.
A preschooler's brain tumor is revealed after he hits his head at a T-ball game, allowing doctors to remove it before it caused any issues.
Stanford sleep scientist weighs in on all things sleep, including why we dream, how to get better sleep, and daylight saving time.
Stanford Medicine pediatric infectious disease researcher describes her work in childhood infectious disease and lessons from the pandemic.
Stanford neurosurgery resident describes her experience as a medical adviser for the drama series Grey's Anatomy.
A course designed by Stanford Medicine's Presence 5 helps medical instructors teach anti-Black racism in the clinic.
Stanford researchers are investigating the use of a small molecule to treat Dravet syndrome, a devastating childhood neurologic disorder.
Stanford researchers have linked the brain's blood vessel system to the development of Alzheimer's disease.
Modifying traditional infant massages led to more weight gain and fewer illnesses among newborns in a Stanford-led community study in India.
Pediatrics professor describes an equity, diversity and inclusion program that empowers underrepresented faculty to eliminate bias.