A study of the genomes of patients with a particularly aggressive form of non-Hodgkin’s lymphoma shows that many cases are driven by alterations in the JAK/STAT3 cell signaling pathway.
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 this week's CU168 Photo of the Week, public health student Niels Bantilan (Mailman ’15) breakdances on the White House lawn with Hip Hop Public Health at the White House Easter Egg Roll. See this photo and more weekly photo highlights.
Researchers have found a cellular defect that can impair the body’s ability to handle high glucose levels, pointing the way to new treatments for diabetes.
Many restaurants in the Washington Heights and Inwood neighborhoods are offering prix fixe dinners for $26.95 until April 24, 2015, during #WHIN & DINE,” a celebration of Upper Manhattan dining.
A new prenatal DNA test detects more cases of Down syndrome than standard screening, a study by Columbia and UCSF researchers has found.
Thanks to the decades-long work of Dennis Mitchell and others, the College of Dental Medicine has led efforts to bring underrepresented minorities into the dental profession.
Columbia medical students presented their research to faculty judges at the annual P&S Student Research Day.
Nearly 50 years after the “war on cancer” was declared in the United States, precision medicine is changing the face of cancer research.
In addition to its many physical health benefits, aerobic exercise training has the potential to improve cognitive functioning in individuals with schizophrenia.
David Seres, MD, director of medical nutrition at Columbia, gives advice on interpreting nutrition guidelines and what to eat.