Stanford Cancer Institute Directory


Showing 61 - 70 of 461
    Assistant Professor (Research) of Radiology (General Radiology)
    Professor of Medicine (Oncology) and of Biochemistry
    Associate Professor of Medicine (Endocrinology, Gerontology and Metabolism)
    Associate Professor of Urology at the Stanford University Medical Center


    Benjamin I. Chung, MD is a Urologic Oncologist specializing in the treatment of prostate and kidney cancer. As Director of Robotic Surgery, he has one of the largest surgical experiences in robotic prostatectomy and robotic kidney surgeries in the Bay Area and his excellent outcomes have resulted in his election to Castle Connolly Top Doctors and Best Doctors in San Francisco. Dr. Chung's research focuses upon improving outcomes of surgical management of urologic cancers and in better understanding the causative factors in the formation of these malignancies to allow for future preventative action.
    Professor of Chemical and Systems Biology
    Accountant, Stanford Cancer Institute
    Karel H. and Avice N. Beekhuis Professor in Cancer Biology
    Program Manager, Stanford Cancer Institute
    Lindhard Family Professor in Pediatric Cancer Biology and Professor of Pathology
    Shriram Chair of Bioengineering, Associate Professor of Bioengineering and, by courtesy, of Chemical Engineering


    Jennifer Cochran is an associate professor of bioengineering, and has a secondary appointment in chemical engineering. Her research group uses interdisciplinary approaches in chemistry, engineering, and biophysics to study complex biological systems and develop new technologies for basic science and biomedical applications. Professor Cochran's research is driven by the philosophy that in order to effectively control physiological processes it is necessary to understand the molecular mechanisms that drive these processes. Her group is interested in elucidating molecular details of receptor-mediated cell signaling events; at the same time developing protein and peptide-based tools that will allow manipulation of cellular processes on a molecular level. For biomedical applications, rational design and combinatorial methods are used to create designer protein therapeutics and diagnostic agents for applications such as regenerative medicine and cancer imaging and therapy.