Read the latest news from Northwestern University Feinberg School of Medicine’s Department of Pediatrics and Ann & Robert H. Lurie Children’s Hospital of Chicago. The links below take you to articles where you can learn more about our faculty’s latest achievements, awards and honors. Fill out our form to submit a news story.
Anna Briker, a second-year medical student, discusses her research investigating sleep-related risk factors in unexplained infant deaths in Cook County, which could be used to inform prevention programs.
Gemma Carvill, PhD, assistant professor of Neurology, has been named a recipient of the NIH Director’s New Innovator Award, which funds highly innovative research proposals with the potential to transform their field.
Northwestern has been awarded a $12 million, five-year grant from the NIH for a research center dedicated to advancing the genetic understanding of epilepsy.
A behavioral program significantly reduced the sexual risk for HIV infection among young transgender women, according to a Northwestern Medicine clinical trial.
Pediatric patients with sepsis who completed a series of treatments within one hour of sepsis recognition had better outcomes, according to a new multi-center study.
Children with a rare complication of diabetes may not need fluid administered slowly, in contrast to current treatment guidelines, according to a study published in the New England Journal of Medicine.
Ali Shilatifard, PhD, has been appointed editor of Science Advances, an open-access journal published by the American Association for the Advancement of Science, which also publishes the journal Science.
Novel research is changing the way we approach healthcare for mothers and their babies. Read the feature in Northwestern Medicine magazine.
In new clinical trials, a gene therapy for a serious blood disorder called beta-thalassemia significantly improved outcomes among patients, without serious side effects.
A drug called dasatinib was found to be safe and effective for children with chronic myeloid leukemia, according to a study published in the Journal of Clinical Oncology.