Without coordination within and across countries, the novel coronavirus will endlessly reemerge, with devastating consequences for public health and the global economy, says Stanford scholar Matthew Jackson.
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Leaders of the Stanford School of Medicine, Stanford Health Care and Stanford Children's Health answered questions about COVID-19 and discussed how Stanford Medicine is addressing the outbreak.
Researchers find that a motorized device that attaches around the ankle and foot can drastically reduce the energy cost of running. Running is great exercise but not everyone feels great doing it.
Stanford historian Kathryn Olivarius discusses her research into antebellum New Orleans and how the yellow fever epidemic shaped the region economically and socially - at a devastating and deadly cost.
Stanford professor Alexandria Boehm and visiting scholar Krista Wigginton describe potential transmission pathways of COVID-19 and their implications. Much remains unknown about how SARS-CoV-2, the virus that causes COVID-19, spreads through the environment.
The Stanford Blood Center urges those who are healthy, and who haven't traveled to high-risk countries or been in contact with someone who has COVID-19, to donate blood.
Old human cells can become more youthful by coaxing them to briefly express proteins used to make induced pluripotent cells, Stanford researchers and their colleagues have found. The finding may have implications for aging research.
Emerging infectious diseases have become more likely - and more likely to be consequential - partly as a result of how people move around the planet and relate to the natural world. A pandemic can strike at any time.
Stanford historian Jennifer Burns discusses how universal basic income could become a major discussion point in Washington D.C. as policymakers respond to the economic blow of the coronavirus pandemic.