News Feature

  • Stanford Medicine Advisory Council formalized

    The advisory council and university liaison position are aimed at increasing collaboration among the three Stanford Medicine entities — the School of Medicine, Stanford Health Care and Lucile Packard Children’s Hospital at Stanford — and the rest of the university.


  • Stanford Medicine leaders talk successes, future

    The annual town hall meeting brought hundreds of faculty and staff together at the Li Ka Shing Center for Learning and Knowledge to hear from the leaders of the two hospitals and medical school, as well as ask them questions.


  • Learning to speak the brain’s language

    Brain-machine interfaces now treat neurological disease and change the way people with paralysis interact with the world. Improving those devices depends on getting better at translating the language of the brain.


  • Should researchers seek to enhance the brain?

    As scientists get better at interpreting the language of the brain, they get closer to not just treating disease, but also enhancing our senses and our intellects. Should they go there?…


  • New biomedical research building planned

    The Biomedical Innovation Building will be the first in a sequence of new buildings that eventually will replace the outdated complex comprising the Grant, Alway, Lane and Edwards buildings.


  • Empowering women to lead global health

    More than 400 people from around the world gathered at Stanford to discuss the dearth of women in global-health leadership positions and to begin a movement to fill the gap.


  • Conference addresses physician burnout

    Speakers at a conference agreed that administrative requirements contribute to physician unhappiness, but they also blamed a toxic culture in many health care organizations.


  • Caregivers honor cancer patient

    Minal Patel, a 26-year-old Packard Children’s patient, has always wanted to become a physician. When her cancer relapsed, her doctors and nurses planned a special way to recognize her goal.


  • Genotype, gene expression linked in tissues

    Understanding how a person’s DNA sequence affects gene expression in various tissues reveals the molecular mechanisms of disease. Stanford scientists involved in the National Institutes Health’s GTEx project have published some of their insights.


  • Open house held for Integrated Strategic Plan

    An open house was held Oct. 3 to solicit ideas and feedback from Stanford Medicine community members on the Integrated Strategic Plan, which will be finalized in 2018.



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Stanford Medicine is leading the biomedical revolution in precision health, defining and developing the next generation of care that is proactive, predictive and precise. 

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Stanford Medicine's unrivaled atmosphere of breakthrough thinking and interdisciplinary collaboration has fueled a long history of achievements.