Find out what’s been going on across campus. All four schools recently published new CUMC magazines.
Irving Family’s $700 Million Bequest to Columbia and NYP Sets Stage for Dramatic Advances in Cancer Research and Care
Columbia University and NYP announced today that Florence Irving and her late husband, Herbert Irving, have given $700 million to the two institutions to dramatically advance research and clinical programs for the treatment of cancer.
The two schools will jointly study physical activity and how the built environment can support physically active lifestyles.
With a seemingly endless stream of holiday songs, window displays, and sidewalk Santas, it is virtually impossible to resist the call to holiday cheer. Or is it?
Columbia has played an important role in studying RAISE treatment model for early schizophrenia, which heads NIMH director’s top 10 list of notable achievements in 2014.
People with autism have a wide range of symptoms, with no two people sharing the exact type and severity of behaviors. Now a large-scale analysis of hundreds of patients and nearly 1000 genes has started to uncover how diversity among traits can be traced to differences in patients’ genetic mutations.
Three from CUMC contribute videos and written materials that will help potential medical students prepare for new MCAT, which debuts in 2015.
Many of CUMC's top stories of the year happened outside our labs and classrooms. This Year in Review 2014 revisits some of the campus news highlights.
The year’s top stories in video included Ebola, 3-D printing, aging interventions, autism, and hair growth. More videos are available on CUMC YouTube channels.
Articles about hair regeneration, cocoa and memory, and flu forecasting are among the most-viewed research stories on CUMC websites.
The new treatment for basal cell nevus syndrome, also called Gorlin syndrome, springs from an unlikely location: Idaho’s mountain pastures.