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Stanford University

Stanford University, located between San Francisco and San Jose in the heart of California's Silicon Valley, is one of the world's leading teaching and research universities. Since its opening in 1891, Stanford has been dedicated to finding solutions to big challenges and to preparing students for leadership in a complex world.

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Stanford’s Board of Trustees set 2020-21 tuition levels and expanded undergraduate financial aid for middle-income families. This expansion increases the income threshold of students' families to receive scholarship support to cover the cost of tuition.
Transcranial magnetic stimulation is a non-invasive procedure increasingly viewed as a potential remedy for patients who do not benefit from medications or psychotherapy in treating depression
Stanford launched its own test early in the pandemic — but the challenges kept on coming
Learn about how the patients of NP Kelly Sanderson benefited from her tireless care during their courses of COVID-19.
Listen to an interview with Stanford Health Care executive Catherine Krna about what prepared her for the pandemic.
The same technologies that people once blamed for tearing society apart might be our best chance of staying together during the COVID-19 outbreak, says Stanford’s Jamil Zaki.
Last week, Harvard University President Lawrence S. Bacow, Massachusetts Institute of Technology President L. Rafael Reif, and Stanford University President Marc Tessier-Lavigne wrote an op-ed to outline the importance of “drastic action” to protect the health of our nation, including the efforts of America’s leading research universities.
Tumors called high-grade gliomas wire themselves into the healthy brain, receiving and interpreting electrical signals from normal neurons, a study from Stanford, Harvard, MIT, JHU, and the University of Michigan study has found.
Researchers at Stanford University found that by testing for fragments of cancer DNA in urine, they could find the cancer in early stages of development, when it’s easier to treat.
Up to 80% of metastatic colorectal cancers are likely to have spread to distant locations in the body before the original tumor has exceeded the size of a poppy seed, according to a study of nearly 3,000 patients by researchers at the Stanford University School of Medicine.