Frontiers in science, technology and medicine
Caution surrounds the use of animals to solve donor shortages
Tiny lab-grown blobs could aid understanding of psychiatric and neurological disease
CRISPR is a revolutionary gene-editing tool, but it’s not without risk
It’s not just for gene therapy
The enormity of the first U.S. adult heart transplant
Stanford’s heart transplant breakthrough precipitated years of protocol advances
A conversation with author Mary Roach
Letter from the Dean
Empathy must inform science
Understanding humanity is essential as we push boundaries of medical and scientific knowledge
A physician-astronaut in space
Engineers, biologists and doctors focus on a win
Trace of hope for Alzheimer’s patients
Babies with rare genetic disorders have chance for longer lives
Implantable devices could detect and squelch urges
Kidney removal takes longer and costs more when robots assist surgeons, a new study says.
Upfront is a quick look at the latest developments from Stanford Medicine
An analysis of blood reveals that most microbes living inside humans have never been seen before.
Combining an antibody drug with a food desensitization process helps children combat multiple food allergies at once.
The quality of neonatal intensive care in California is inconsistent across racial and ethnic groups.
The discovery that muscle stem cells behave differently in the body than they do in lab dishes changes how researchers view stem cell function.
A new form of CAR-T cell therapy could expand cancer treatment options.
Mechanical heart valves are often safer than natural tissue for mitral valve replacement until age 70.