New York Gov. Andrew M. Cuomo on March 24 announced the launch of the state’s free, online Citizen Public Health Training Course, delivered by the state Department of Health in partnership with Cornell.
Excess sugar in the blood, the central feature of diabetes, can react with immune proteins to cause myriad changes in the immune system, including inflammatory changes that promote atherosclerosis, according to a new study.
The Weill Cornell Medical College Class of 2021 learned on national Match Day, March 19, where they will be doing their internship and residency training, during the next several years of their medical careers.
A Cornell-led collaboration has found that bones may grow in response to breast cancer tumors – possibly as a preemptive defense mechanism against metastasis. The findings could point the way to future diagnostic tests and therapeutic treatments.
In the next webinar of the College of Arts and Sciences’ yearlong series, “Racism in America,” panelists will focus on the impact of racism on access to health care and health outcomes, March 29 at 7 p.m.
Cancer cells can dodge chemotherapy by entering a type of “active hibernation” that enables them to weather the stress induced by aggressive treatments, according to a new study by scientists at Weill Cornell Medicine.