Human Neural Circuitry program seeks to investigate deepest mysteries of brain function, dysfunction
Stanford Medicine’s Karl Deisseroth has created a super-charged, multidisciplinary in-patient research program and laboratory to better understand neuropsychiatric disorders — and share those discoveries with the world. Read more.
The Stanford Center for Innovation in Global Health is seeking physicians in training for its unique global health media fellowship. Read more.
Dean Lloyd Minor on why Stanford Medicine, in partnership with Stanford Institute for Human-Centered Artificial Intelligence, is leading the way in shaping guidelines for developing and employing powerful new AI tools that ensure their ethical and responsible use. Read more.
Can a series of simple thought experiments help AI developers code health care programs more ethically? Bioethics expert Mildred Cho, PhD, of Stanford Center for Biomedical Ethics is piloting a training program with this aim. Read more.
The benefits of eating less meat and more vegetables are not exactly new news, but a Stanford Medicine study of omnivore and vegan diets yielded a mix of expected and surprising results. Read more.
Some of Stanford University’s guiding lights on matters AI and ethics share insight about how to ensure the change AI brings is for the better. Read more.
Stanford Medicine magazine’s new issue explores ways AI is being used to advance medical care, research and education at Stanford, where AI in medicine has been a hot topic since the ’70s. Read more.
The prize awarded by the American Economic Association is for her research that "addresses questions of critical policy importance with clever research designs and novel identification strategies, careful econometric work using high-quality administrative data, and analysis grounded in economic theory." Read more.
A first-of-its-kind study by Stanford Medicine researchers lets patients practice letting go of treasured objects in simulations of their own homes. Watch the video.
Bright Zhou's fascination with archeology sparked a passion for languages and culture as storytelling tools that are essential to delivering culturally reflective care. Read more.
Feb. 15, 2023 - Ways to support earthquake relief efforts in Turkey and Syria
We have compiled some resources to support the relief efforts, as well as information on how Stanford Medicine is helping and related news. Learn more on StanfordMed TODAY.
April 4, 2022 - Stanford Medicine resources in support of Ukraine
We want to acknowledge those who have reached out about the Russian invasion of Ukraine and the country’s rapidly deteriorating humanitarian situation. Please refer to this list if you are seeking ways to support Ukraine, created by our colleagues at the Stanford Center for Innovation in Global Health.
Feb. 7, 2022 - One-stop resource: respiratory illness-related updates
This one-stop shop has been curated for Stanford Medicine employees to reference the latest COVID-19 testing, isolation and booster updates. Please use this page to find the most current information.
Stanford Medicine News
Pancreatic cancer is deadly, and its toll is growing. Scientists find that scar tissue around the tumor suggests how long a patient will live after diagnosis.
The California Maternal Quality Care Collaborative receives funding to develop evidence-based strategies that address disparities in maternal health.
The new issue of Stanford Medicine magazine explores the challenges and promise of artificial intelligence for medical care, research and education.
William Weis, PhD, former chair of structural biology at Stanford Medicine, refined advanced imaging techniques and described the three-dimensional structure of many cellular components.
An extension of Blake Wilbur Drive between Sand Hill Road and Welch Road will provide better access to the emergency department as well as reduce congestion around the medical campus.
The Stanford Medicine professor emeritus of anesthesiology and of pediatrics invented a transport incubator for newborns and helped establish pediatric anesthesiology as a specialty.
To drive their growth, many tumors hijack nervous system signals, including those needed for brain plasticity. Stanford Medicine discoveries are opening a promising new branch of oncology research.