The World Health Organization gave Elizabeth Iro the job of advocating for nurses everywhere.
Dozens of pandemic-era innovations, and the experience of teaching during a crisis, have all left an indelible mark.
In the wake of a landmark year of activism, medical schools, hospitals and the research establishment are seeking to excise racial discrimination. How well have they done?
Peter L. Slavin and Timothy G. Ferris discuss a shortage of primary care physicians and how to address the problem.
Kayse Shrum is launching the first U.S. medical school affiliated with a Native American tribe—part of a strategy to train doctors where they’re needed most.
Should primary care physicians be trained to spot unusual, medically important cases?
Two years in deep space will subject the body to unprecedented stresses. Scientists are probing the secrets to survival.
Physicians are rarely trained to care for transgender patients. New efforts aim to bridge that gap.
A by-the-numbers look at how this perception-bending tool is changing medicine.
A century ago, MGH pathologist Richard Cabot made an event out of physicians identifying illnesses—and greatly improved diagnostic methods as a result.
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