In clinical trials, two new drugs slowed the loss of lung function in patients with a fatal lung disease, idiopathic pulmonary fibrosis.
A new study, involving roundworms, shows that starvation induces specific changes in so-called small RNAs and that these changes are inherited through at least three consecutive generations, without any DNA involvement.
A study of long-acting injectable antipsychotics for people with schizophrenia found that newer medication was no more effective than older, less expensive medication.
A 2014 Columbia Nursing graduate writes about his chance encounter with a patient.
Recent research at Columbia has shed light on an important risk marker for Alzheimer’s—”white matter hyperintensities” (WMH).
In an interview conducted by the Columbia Record, Dr. Taylor discussed the challenges for women in academic medicine today, her personal experiences, and the creation of the Virginia Kneeland Frantz Society for Women Faculty at P&S.
The endowed chair is Ob/Gyn’s fourth added in the past three years and the 16th for the College of Physicians and Surgeons since 2012.
Artwork by medical center students, alumni, faculty, staff, friends, and family are on display on the lower levels of the Hammer Health Sciences Center.
In less than a week, more than 300 Mailman School students will celebrate their academic accomplishments.
Profiles of students receiving MD degrees in 2014 from Columbia University’s College of Physicians & Surgeons.
People diagnosed with celiac disease are not at increased risk of melanoma, researchers at CUMC and Karolinska Institutet have found.