Skip to content
Showing 51 - 60 of 1695 results.
Jeffrey Shaman, a public health expert at Columbia University, calculated that more than 90 percent of Covid-19 deaths could have been avoided through early May.
Editor's Note: Robert Klitzman is a professor of psychiatry and the director of the bioethics masters program at Columbia University.
On the whole, the theory “has some merits,” said Angela Rasmussen, a virologist at Columbia University who was not involved in the commentary. “But I’m still pretty skeptical.”
“Everything is topsy-turvy right now,” said Michael N. Shadlen, a professor of neuroscience at Columbia University.
For this guide, I reviewed the current literature and interviewed Beth Rackow, M.D., a reproductive endocrinologist and director of the pediatric and adolescent gynecology program at CUIMC.
“I have no doubt in saying that smoking and vaping could put people at increased risk of poor outcomes from Covid-19,” said Dr. Stephanie Lovinsky-Desir, a pediatric pulmonologist at Columbia.
"Everyone knows that smoking is bad for you, but it's easy to assume that if you only smoke a little, the risks won't be too high," said study co-leader Pallavi Balte, of Columbia University.
“If the child has no immunization and is healthy, get their first shot right away,” said Dr. Anne Gershon, M.D., a pediatric infectious disease specialist and researcher at Columbia University.
To help answer your road trip questions, I spoke to Sandra Albrecht, an assistant professor of epidemiology at Columbia University's Mailman School of Public Health.
View the CUIMC Update, a weekly e-newsletter featuring medical center news and the accomplishments of our faculty, staff, and trainees.