Did you read the one about the professor who was attacked by a mountain lion? (It’s No. 12.) Catch up this month with the 15 most read Stanford stories of 2018.
More precise diagnoses will make for better-tailored treatments, Stanford psychiatrists say.
Eric Horvitz, PhD ’91, MD ’94, has algorithms that—based on your search history, your location data and even how you mouse—could alert you when it’s time to see a doctor.
Magnificent animals. Extraordinary insights. Peeing in a Tupperware container. It’s all part of the deal for a research team in Namibia.
A professor-prospector’s gritty lessons from the land.
President Marc Tessier-Lavigne weighs in on the planning process and campus issues.
And what happened next.
A laboratory at Stanford is working madly to keep us safe in that future.
The Stanford Marriage Pact matches students with their potential backup spouses.
Setbacks happen. It’s how you bounce back that counts.
Senior writer Melinda Sacks, ’74, was waking up in Hawaii when the missile alert came across her phone. This is what she went through.
These seven tips for calm, confident communication have you covered.
Part 1 of 9: Experts explain our deafening divide.
Build your poolside reading stack.
A former rhythmic gymnastics powerhouse—and current Stanford junior—explains why she’s OK with how things turned out.
After women retire from sports that focus on their youth and bodies, they have to figure out their real long program. Rachael Flatt, ’15, helps build digital mental-health tools for those who will come next.
Bonus: Our newest cover story, Stanford on Broadway, is destined to hit the charts.