The reduction in gun violence in poor neighborhoods could translate into hundreds of fewer shootings every year for cities affected by blighted spaces.
In a new article in Science, historians at the Mailman School of Public Health challenge claims that the sugar industry paid scientists in the 1960s to play down the link between sugar and heart disease.
Andrew Moran, MD, internist and hypertension expert, addresses questions about the new blood pressure treatment guidelines.
Dennis Mitchell, DDS, was elected to the board of directors of the National Association of Diversity Officers in Higher Education, the most pre-eminent voice for diversity in higher education in the United States.
A new optical imaging system developed at Columbia University uses red and near-infrared light to identify breast cancer patients who will respond best to chemotherapy.
A type of ultraviolet light that is harmless to humans could be a new weapon against the spread of flu virus in public spaces.
Neurons mature and acquire their firing properties with the help of Rbfox genes, a family of genes linked to autism and other neurodevelopmental disorders.
CUIMC Celebrates acknowledges individuals at Columbia University Irving Medical Center for their grants, honors, and leadership positions.
New research from Columbia neuroscientists shows how a small part of the brain single-handedly steadies the body if it is thrown off balance.
A park placed over sections of the Cross-Bronx Expressway would save money and lives, according to an analysis from Mailman researchers.
A Columbia medical student competing in this month's Olympics is just the most recent P&S student or graduate to earn the title Olympian.