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Editor's Note: Wafaa El-Sadr, a co-author of this article, is a professor of epidemiology and medicine and the director of ICAP.
Columbia University bioethicist Maya Sabatello says a Truth and Reconciliation Commission is needed to confront the structural racism in health care (and society) highlighted by the COVID-19 pandemic.
Cancer patients are especially vulnerable to COVID and would benefit from the protection the vaccine offers, says Gary Schwartz, MD, deputy director of the Herbert Irving Comprehensive Cancer Center.
A new analysis of almost 10,000 patients found that tumors could be stratified into 112 subtypes regardless of the cancer’s origin.
In the decade since a devastating earthquake struck his Haitian homeland, neuroradiologist Ernst Garçon, MD, has worked tirelessly to improve patient care in the country.
View the CUIMC Update, a weekly e-newsletter featuring medical center news and the accomplishments of our faculty, staff, and trainees.
A new study has found that up to 20% of aggressive brain cancers are fueled by overactive mitochondria and new drugs in development may be able to starve the cancers.
The epidemiologist Salim Abdool Karim, a professor at the Mailman School of Public Health, could be considered South Africa’s Anthony Fauci.
Craig Spencer, director of Global Health in Emergency Medicine at NYP/Columbia, had just received his second coronavirus vaccine dose when he saw news of rioters descending on the Capitol.
During a virtual Steven Z. Miller Student Clinician's Ceremony, second-year medical students celebrated their transition to patient-centered learning.