The unique and challenging process of scientific publication can help root out the most egregious mistakes in research before they reach a wide audience. The process isn’t perfect, but it’s been honed over the course of centuries.
Viewed through the lens of history, science moves at a relative gallop. Those timelines can feel like an eternity if you’re the one waiting for a treatment, but the reality is that major progress in most fields rarely happens overnight.
Bias can be as simple as hoping for a certain outcome in an experiment—but its tentacles can be far-reaching and harmful. Good science requires investigators to systematically identify certain types of bias and take steps to avoid them.
Christine Easterling went from working in Hollywood to pursuing a master's degree in healthcare delivery at Cedars-Sinai. Learn how she applied her creative and storytelling abilities to the study of Reiki and its impact on hospital ...
We're not getting rid of COVID-19—and so continues the furious hunt for new ways to save lives and stop transmission. The development of new drugs, new vaccines, and less invasive ways to administer existing drugs aims to knock out or ...
Patients in the 1960s and 1970s were the first brave people to undergo these initial congenital heart disease surgical repairs that have led to improved outcomes. Here is a brief timeline of those advances.
From the operating room to running trails to her family's dinner table, Dr. Irene Kim makes the most of every second and is quick to adapt. She shares what energizes her and what excites her about the future.