Conversations in Global Health: Nancy Snyderman
Speaking recently at Stanford's Conversations in Global Health seminar, Nancy Snyderman shared what it was like to be both a physician and journalist reporting from war zones, refugee camps and amidst major public health crises – and how to decide when to wear which hat.
Childx speaker discusses children's health
Dr. Zulfiqa Bhutta from the Hospital for Sick Children, Toronto will be part of a Childx panel focusing on the critical needs of health systems in low- and middle-income countries.
Part memoir, part science, part inspiration and a lot of practical instruction
In new memoir, "Into the Magic Shop," Stanford professor, neurosurgeon, entrepreneur and philanthropist Jim Doty, MD, details his life’s journey from a hard scrabble upbringing to economic wealth that once seemed unimaginable.
Immunotherapy offers new hope in treating cancer
Crystal Mackall will lead a cancer immunotherapy center at Stanford that is being launched with an initial $10 million grant from the Parker Foundation.
Biodesign marks 15th anniversary
Stanford Biodesign has been renamed the Byers Center for Biodesign, and it’s now focusing on creating health-care technology that’s affordable.
Zika and its effects on the developing fetus
Desiree LaBeaud, MD, discusses the current understanding of Zika virus as an emerging pathogen and its effects on the developing fetus.
In this 1:2:1 podcast, Tom Brokaw discusses his battle with cancer.
Veteran NBC News anchor Tom Brokaw takes life at a much different pace than during his swashbuckling days as a mega broadcaster. In 2013, he was diagnosed with multiple myeloma at age 73.
Yvonne Maldonado, MD, discusses the Zika outbreak
The Zika virus has now been reported in 23 countries and territories in the Americas. Here in the United States, there have been about 50 cases of the virus in people who have traveled to infected areas and returned to the U.S.
Memoir tackles mortality and facing an early death
In this podcast, Lucy Kalanithi, MD, talks about the words that her late husband, Stanford neurosurgeon Paul Kalanithi, left behind -- a new book entitled, “When Breath Becomes Air."…
A word with Karl Deisseroth
Karl Deisseroth, MD, PhD, calls the human brain “the most complicated object in the universe.” The Stanford psychiatrist and bioengineer is well-known for developing two game-changing techniques — optogenetics and CLARITY.
Think like a designer when it comes to changing health behaviors.
In her new book,Well Designed Life: 10 Lessons in Brain Science & Design Thinking for a Mindful, Healthy, & Purposeful Life, Kyra Bobinet, MD, lays the groundwork for anyone to design the changes they want to see in their life.
A conversation with Glenn and Jessie Close
Glenn and Jessie Close open up about mental illness for the summer issue of Stanford Medicine magazine.