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118 articles about NYU Langone Health
Black Americans are 1.6 times more likely to believe medical information presented by a Black physician or patient compared with information presented by a White speaker, a new study shows.
Recurrent bouts of systemic lupus erythematosus, marked by the body's immune system attack of its own tissues, closely tracked with measureable upticks in growth in the gut of a certain species of bacteria.
With the 2023 American Society of Clinical Oncology meeting in the history books, BioSpace takes a look back at the presented data that oncologists think will be most practice-changing.
An artificial intelligence computer program can read physicians' notes to accurately estimate patients' risk of death, length of hospital stay, and other factors important to care.
A middle-brain region tied to the control of emotions likely prompts females to kill their young, a new study in mice shows.
NYU Langone Health and Deerfield Management Launch Amethyst Innovations with Up To $130 Million to Accelerate Commercialization of Biomedical Discoveries
NYU Langone Health and Deerfield Management Company, a healthcare investment firm, announced the launch of a research and development collaboration designed to accelerate the commercialization of biomedical discoveries.
Study Helps Explain What Drives Psoriasis Severity and Offers Clues as to How Disease May Spread to Other Body Parts
Beneath and beyond the reddish, flaky lesions that form in the skin of those with psoriasis, mild and severe forms of the disease can be told apart by the activity of key cells and signaling pathways, a new study shows.
Led by researchers at NYU Grossman School of Medicine, the work is based on how the virus that causes COVID-19, SARS-CoV-2, uses its spike protein to attach to a protein on the surface of the cells that line human lungs.
An artificial intelligence computer program that processes magnetic resonance imaging can accurately identify changes in brain structure that result from repeated head injury, a new study in student athletes shows.
A study led by the National Institutes of Health's RECOVER Initiative and supported by NYU Langone Health, home to the effort's Clinical Science Core, provides an expanded working definition of long COVID.
A new study adds to an emerging, radically new picture of how bacterial cells continually repair faulty sections of their DNA.
Sleep apnea may significantly increase the risk for long COVID in adults, according to a study led by the National Institutes of Health's RECOVER Initiative and supported by NYU Langone Health as home to the effort's Clinical Science Core.
Led by researchers from NYU Grossman School of Medicine and University of Szeged in Hungary, a new study in mice and rats found that restoring certain signals in a brain region that processes smells countered depression.
NYU Langone to Study Ability of Overdose Prevention Centers to Counter Unprecedented Overdose Crisis
NYU Langone Health and Brown University's School of Public Health announced a grant award from the National Institute on Drug Abuse, part of the National Institutes of Health, to conduct research to measure the impact of some of the first publicly recognized overdose prevention centers in the United States, located in New York City and Providence, Rhode Island.
Despite the promise of new medications that promote cancer cell death in people with acute myeloid leukemia, leukemic cells often adopt features that let them evade the drugs' effects within a year.
Certain stem cells have a unique ability to move between growth compartments in hair follicles, but get stuck as people age and so lose their ability to mature and maintain hair color, a new study shows.
Impact of Coronavirus on States' Fertility Rates Tracked with Economic, Social, and Political Divides
Experts have found that at the start of the COVID-19 outbreak in early 2020, Americans chose not to become pregnant as they grappled with stay-at-home restrictions, anxiety, and economic hardship.
Genes long known to control the formation of bones before birth also control bone healing later in life, a new study found.
An automated system that flags which patients could most benefit from an underused yet life-saving cardiology drug more than doubled new prescriptions, according to a pilot program test by researchers at NYU Grossman School of Medicine.
Instead of special heart scans, physicians can use images of the chest captured months earlier, and for other reasons, to estimate patients' risk of heart attack or death during several kinds of major surgeries, a new study shows.