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School of Medicine News

  • Hospital hallway

    After hearing rhetoric that immigrants, particularly undocumented immigrants, are a burden to our health-care system, Lila Flavin, M19, decided to look at the data and find out the truth.

  • David Farber, M95, and Muhammad “Mo” Feteiha, M95

    David Farber, M95, and Muhammad "Mo" Feteiha, M95 rallied classmates to establish the Mark A. Engleman, M.D., Class of 1995 Scholarship in memory of their friend, who died in April 2016.

  • Connor O’Boyle and Dublin, his golden retriever at the Floating Hospital

    For an hour every Sunday, Connor O’Boyle, MBS17, M21, and Dublin, his three-year-old English cream golden retriever, visit patients at the Floating Hospital for Children’s Pediatric Intensive Care Unit via Cummings School of Veterinary Medicine’s Paws for People volunteer program.

  • Betty Liu, M19

    When Betty Liu, M19, left her native California to study architecture at Washington University in St. Louis, she missed her mother’s Shanghainese cooking. But she soon realized if she wanted to eat the food she grew up with, she’d have to learn to make it.

  • Illustration of a water molecule and cholera bacteria

    The tide is turning in a fifty-year war on a persistent strain of cholera, thanks to a team co-led by Tufts scientists and their research on the molecule cGAMP.

  • John Rich, left, and Roy Martin.

    At a time when homicide is the leading cause of death for African American men between the ages of fifteen and thirty-four, health-care professionals must find ways to stem the violence.

  • Three items from the Smithsonian exhibit on epidemics

    To mark the hundredth anniversary of the 1918 “Spanish flu”—which killed at least 50 million people worldwide—the Smithsonian’s National Museum of Natural History recently opened an exhibit that explores how human pandemics emerge from animals and the environment.

  • Illustration of a molecule with people standing on the elements

    Tufts may be one of the smallest universities with a Clinical and Translational Science Award from the NIH, but it’s also especially adept at securing new partnerships beyond campus. Outlined here are three examples of exciting recent collaborations.

  • Term scholarships—non-endowed, named scholarships established for a set number of years and seeded annually by a gift of $15,000 or more—provide vital funds to support students at the School of Medicine. More students can attend medical school, thanks to term-scholarship donors.

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