Answers to a quiz on Stanford Medicine's eight Nobel laureates, recognized for contributions in physiology/medicine, chemistry and physics.
Test your knowledge about the eight Stanford Medicine researchers who have been awarded a Nobel Prize in the medical school's 110-year history.
The latest issue of Stanford Medicine magazine features an article describing international efforts to help 2 billion people globally by 2025.
Stanford medical students often opt for research, and a new curriculum presents a more flexible and financially enticing way for them to do so.
When Stanford Medicine’s three organizations set about working together to achieve a shared vision, it was an opportunity to collaborate in ways they never had …
The new issue of Stanford Medicine explores how Stanford's health care entities crafted a shared vision that is playing out in research, education and care.
A new video documents the white coat ceremony, which welcomes Stanford's newest medical students and physician assistant students to campus.
Incoming medical and physician assistant students were officially welcomed to Stanford last Friday afternoon.
Stanford Medicine officially welcomes its newest students during an afternoon white coat and stethoscope ceremony.
With the opening of the new Stanford Hospital and the Packard Children's surgical and imaging centers, Stanford Medicine will be redesigning surgical space.
Graduation for Stanford Medicine MD, PhD, and MS students will be held this Saturday. Check in on social media to follow along.
By replacing lay-down stretchers with vertical chairs, the Stanford emergency department has maximized space and reduced length of stay.
Each year, during Match Day, medical students across the country find out where they'll be doing their residencies.
Stanford Medicine magazine's winter issue explores science that pushes boundaries and also considers ethical questions raised about research.
Theirs was a rare partnership, a poignant love story of recovery and renewal. The "dream team" lasted 25 years. And then it was time to say goodbye.
A conversation about a molecule called Ino80 led to findings that could help researchers develop therapies for a rare genetic disease of the heart muscle.