Stanford researchers showed that relaxing eligibility criteria through a data-driven approach will likely benefit future clinical trials.
Today, conversations about faith and science are seemingly uncommon at the university and in other public settings. Yet in an increasingly polarizing society, a constructive dialogue is needed more than ever to promote mutual understanding, writes Kristel Tjandra.
During the course’s hackathon, the solutions proposed by the students ranged from antimicrobial fabrics to population density monitoring apps to devices that enhance ventilation and air quality in schools.
A vaccine allocation webinar hosted by the American Journal of Bioethics on Feb. 17 discussed state-to-state differences and logistical challenges that bring forth important ethical tensions, including those surrounding equity and efficiency.
For many years, the number of spectators at the Yosemite National Park has heightened around Feb. Hundreds, if not thousands, make their way to see the mesmerizing “firefall” phenomenon at the eastside of El Capitan, writes Kristel Tjandra.
“Often palliative care teams are meeting people at a very vulnerable time...sometimes holding someone’s hand while they walk through hard things is part of that.” Stanford palliative care physician Shireen Heidari speaks on caring for the seriously ill amidst COVID-19 when touch is absent.
Dr. Yasmin joins us this time to talk about her latest book, “Viral BS: Medical Myths and Why We Fall For Them.”