Using a noninvasive test developed at Columbia, older TAVR patients with an unusual heart failure pattern were found to have cardiac amyloidosis.
The Nobel Prize in Chemistry 2017 was awarded to Joachim Frank, PhD, professor of biochemistry & molecular biophysics and of biological sciences, Richard Henderson, and Jacques Dubochet for developing cryo-electron microscopy.
In 1767, the governors of King's College unanimously approved a petition from New York physicians to establish the medical school that would become P&S.
A new study provides insight into one of neuroscience’s greatest puzzles: how the brain transforms unconscious information into conscious thought.
Columbia neurologist Denise Chou, MD, explains a new breakthrough in headache medicine: the first targeted preventive therapy for migraine.
Henry Philofsky is pursuing a dual MD/MS degree and has revived the P&S Space Medicine Club, for which he is co-president.
Columbia University Medical Center (CUMC) researchers have captured the first three-dimensional snapshots of the AMPA-subtype glutamate receptor in action.
A study showed that children who had lost their father had significantly shorter telomeres—a protective cap on chromosomes—than children who had not.
A new study from Columbia neuroscientists may offer clues as to why some movements can be relearned after motor cortex damage while others cannot.
Postdoctoral fellow Ewoud Schmidt and graduate student Ori Lieberman received the 2017 Regeneron Prize for Creative Innovation, an award recognizing early-career biomedical scientists.
A study showed that violent thoughts and recent violent behavior may predict future violence in people at high risk for psychosis.