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  • Immune cells become cancer killers

    Neutrophils often suppress the immune system’s response to cancer, but when activated, they eliminate several types of tumors in laboratory mice, a study led by Stanford Medicine has found.

  • Stanford Medicine on social determinants of health

    The new issue of Stanford Medicine magazine features articles about the ways nonmedical factors can help or hinder our health and presents initiatives to promote health equity.

  • Diabetes expert training program

    Stanford Medicine recently became the national center for a program to improve the diversity and increase the number of physician-scientists who are experts in Type 1 diabetes.

  • Medical school withdraws from U.S. News rankings

    School of Medicine withdraws from the news organization’s “Best Medical Schools” survey and rankings, citing methodology limitations.

  • Blood drop yields lots of data

    Using a new technique called multi-omic microsampling, Stanford Medicine researchers can measure thousands of protein, fat and metabolic molecules from a single drop of blood.

  • $18 million for transplant and gene-editing research

    The California Institute for Regenerative Medicine has funded Stanford Medicine projects to improve kidney transplantation and advance treatment for a rare genetic disease in children.

  • New way to treat COVID-19 smell loss

    In a trial led by Stanford Medicine researchers, more than half of patients with persistent smell loss saw improvement with injections of platelet-rich plasma.

  • Stanford and Invus collaborate

    The collaboration will enable the development of medications to treat a type of brain cancer.

  • Autism hinders grasp of vocal emotion

    Children with autism have trouble identifying emotional tones because of differences in a brain region that processes social information, a Stanford Medicine study found.

  • How COVID-19 virus infects nasal cells

    A discovery by Stanford Medicine researchers and colleagues may pave the way for a “morning after” or prophylactic nasal spray to prevent infection.


2023 ISSUE 1

How social factors make or break us