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Researching the Brain, Seeking Cures

Brain-imaging software developed at Stanford may lead to a major change in how hospitals respond to some stroke patients.
A new study published in the journal Brain suggests that chronic traumatic encephalopathy (CTE) is caused by head injuries, not by concussions.
University of Florida neuroscientists have validated a potential pathway to halt the progression of Alzheimer’s disease.
Findings by a team of Boston University researchers offer a new understanding of the biology of Alzheimer’s disease and may eventually offer new targets for drug treatments.
Some 40 years since CT scans first revealed abnormalities in the brains of schizophrenia patients, international scientists say the disorder is a systemic disruption to the brain’s entire communication system.
A USC event targeting African-American seniors looks more like a TV show than an academic lecture. Experts are using text messages, too, to help teach about Alzheimer's disease.
A Boston University researcher believes electrical stimulation of the brain can quickly—and reversibly—increase or decrease executive function in healthy people and change their behavior.
This is the first of a three-part video series that highlights how Indiana University research benefits the lives of people in Indiana and beyond.
Researchers have developed an algorithm that can be used to analyze a patient's medical history and predict whether the patient is at risk for developing Parkinson’s disease.
Two new studies from MIT and the University of Massachusetts Medical School shed more light on why mothers who experience an infection severe enough to require hospitalization during pregnancy are at higher risk of having a child with autism.