Skip to content
Showing 11 - 20 of 1695 results.
And the signs can be different for different people, says Madelyn Gould, a professor of epidemiology in the Department of Psychiatry at Columbia University who studies suicide and suicide prevention.
Editor's Note: Ersilia M. DeFilippis, the author of this article, is a cardiology fellow at NewYork-Presbyterian/Columbia University Irving Medical Center.
“When you think about a growing uterus pressing on the diaphragm and lifting it upward, in general, it’s harder to breathe when you’re pregnant,” said Dr. Cynthia Gyamfi-Bannerman of NYP/Columbia.
"I was a student at the time—and they were heady times," recalls Scott Small, director of the Alzheimer's Disease Research Center at Columbia University. "We thought we had it all figured out."
“The 3 percent was quite arbitrary,” said Dr. Wafaa El-Sadr, an epidemiologist at Columbia University.
“It’s important to protect health care workers so they can continue to go to work and take care of the sick,” said Jessica Justman, an epidemiology professor at the Mailman School of Public Health.
David Ho, a professor of microbiology and immunology, is director of the Aaron Diamond AIDS Research Center at Columbia University.
“This is truly an advance,” said Dr. Elaine J. Abrams, chief of pediatrics for ICAP, the global health outreach arm of Columbia University’s Mailman School of Public Health.
“The city was silent except for the ambulances,” said Dr. Steven A. McDonald, an emergency room doctor at NewYork-Presbyterian Hospital.
Keeping children masked and separated is necessary during the pandemic but could undermine their ability to learn how to fight pathogens, write Columbia's Donna Farber, PhD, and Thomas Connors, MD.