In this episode of the “Show Me the Science” podcast, two WashU physicians discuss how our health-care system is attempting to keep up with the exploding number of sick patients during the virus’s latest wave.
Guests the Honorable Richard Gephardt and Zach Wamp joined the American Democracy Lab podcast — presented by Washington University’s Gephardt Institute for Civic and Community Engagement — to reflect on the events of Jan. 6, 2021, and discuss its legacy.
By shining a light on “predatory poverty,” Tony Messenger has done his readers, his community and the nation a great service, writes Mark Rank.
We may not think about sleeping as a healthy behavior like we would exercising or eating a healthy diet, but we probably should, writes Graham Colditz.
Eric Carson, MD, professor of orthopedic surgery at the School of Medicine and head of the J. Robert Gladden Orthopaedic Society, talks about his path toward becoming a doctor and his efforts to encourage more Black students to enter the field.
Our methods can be used to protect various types of data, such as personal demographics or genome sequences, from attacks on anonymity, write Yevgeniy Vorobeychik associate professor of computer science, and colleagues.
If networks like HBO keep turning to the past, the much-ballyhooed revolution might pass them by. And just like that… the show would be over, writes Phillip Maciak, lecturer in English.
The latest episode of the “Show Me the Science” podcast looks at the new, highly contagious omicron variant of the coronavirus, and how scientists are working to determine whether it evades vaccines and to identify strategies to stay safe.
Everyone knows the past is gone, but now the past’s future feels lost too. I hope it’s not, but I can’t shake the feeling, writes Ian Bogost.
Efforts to improve transparency and convey information to the public are an effective policy measure that encourages COVID-19 vaccinations, writes the Brown School’s Michal Grinstein-Weiss.
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