Search All News
The number of nurses holding state legislative office in the United States has declined significantly over the past decade, investigators from Columbia Nursing report in a new study.
Social inequity was associated with lower use of an epidural or spinal pain reliever during childbirth, especially among Black patients.
Charels Drew, MD, earned his doctor of medical science degree at VP&S for research that led to the first large-scale blood bank program in the United States.
- January 30, 2024
In a study of American Indian adults, small declines in blood lead levels were associated with long-term cardiovascular health improvements.
- January 26, 2024
Sebastián Riquelme is one of the pioneers in the growing field of immunometabolism, investigating how the processes that turn food into energy impact the outcome of infectious diseases.
- January 25, 2024
The latest issue of Columbia Medicine magazine tells the stories of VP&S faculty—today's Whipples, Apgars and Drews—who are working to forever change health care like their illustrious forebears.
- January 19, 2024
A Columbia study found that positive relationships with parents and other adults during childhood are associated with better mental health in adulthood, regardless of adverse childhood experiences.
- January 16, 2024
Fish get arthritis, too, but unlike people they can repair their joints. With an NIH "New Innovator" award, Joanna Smeeton is investigating how fish make repairs and if we can adopt their techniques.
- January 10, 2024
Computer scientist Despina Kontos, professor of radiology, will lead the new Center for Innovation in Imaging Biomarkers and Integrated Diagnostics.
- January 10, 2024
Columbia microbiologists have found that commensal gut bacteria induce their host to generate T cells that prevent inflammation and maintain the health of the gut.
- January 9, 2024
A clinical trial based on discoveries made by researchers in Columbia’s Pancreas Center is showing promising results and is now expanding to include more patients.