Good health care is lagging behind public acceptance of gay, lesbian, bisexual, and transgender (LGBT) people.
A new study, involving roundworms, shows that starvation induces specific changes in so-called small RNAs and that these changes are inherited through at least three consecutive generations, without any DNA involvement.
The John Jones Surgical Society will honor the legacy of Ken Forde, a member of the Columbia University Medical Center community for nearly 60 years.
NYP’s neonatology stands out among excellent pediatric specialties.
Four CUMC students have been chosen as ICAP’s Next Generation interns with assignments in the Democratic Republic of Congo, Lesotho, and Mozambique.
When linking genetics to criminal behavior, courts risk of misinterpretation and misuse within the legal system.
The distinction of Fellow, the highest honor bestowed on individuals by SAA, is awarded for outstanding contributions to the archives profession.
A new study measures the risk of developing Parkinson’s for people with Gaucher disease and Gaucher carriers.
Optogenetics allows researchers to use light-sensitive molecules inserted into neurons to turn those neurons on or off with millisecond precision.
CUMC psychiatrists and public health experts discuss the potential health effects of legalized marijuana.
Pediatrics research has evolved with changes in computing, but the importance of study design and data analysis remains.