A new targeted therapy for hard-to-treat chronic lymphocytic leukemia appears to have fewer side effects than a previous therapy.
A new study found that eating less fiber, more saturated fat, and more sugar is associated with lighter, less restorative, and more disrupted sleep.
Wayne Frankel, the newest member of the Institute for Genomic Medicine, says recent advances in gene discovery and editing are illuminating epilepsy.
Twenty Columbia University faculty members have been chosen for this year's Columbia Public Voices Fellowship.
Columbia librarians have digitized an important anatomical flap book – an early attempt to represent the three dimensionality of the human body in the two dimensional format of the book.
Researchers describe a cellular circuit that helps the brain remember which environments are safe and which are harmful--and what can happen when that circuitry is disrupted.
A dermatologist in Vietnam travels to New York for a six-week Columbia tutorial to become the only person in her region of the country qualified to interpret skin biopsies.
A Mailman School of Public Health study suggests gender differences in depression and anxiety may have more socially constructed roots than previously thought.
A new study has revealed that cholesterol-lowering statins may help reverse the mechanisms that increase the risk of heart disease in people with sleep apnea.
A P&S research team has found that deficits seen in schizophrenia may be due to a decrease in the number of inhibitory neurons within the brain's memory center.
At the Steven Z. Miller Student Clinician’s Ceremony, the P&S Class of 2018 marked its move from classroom instruction to learning in patient care settings.