Breast cancer deaths are higher in the most racially and economically segregated Chicago areas, especially those with the fewest healthcare resources, according to research presented by Northwestern University researcher Julie Yonek.
Yonek is a research assistant and project director of the Center for Healthcare Equity at Northwestern's Feinberg School of Medicine.
If asked, most people can easily recall a time when their brain was stimulated by something: a fascinating film, an engaging concert, an intense video game, a new friend. Most people probably can’t think of a time when their brain was literally stimulated, however. In fact, for most people, the idea of literal brain stimulation is probably pretty scary, and evokes terrifying terminology like shock therapy.
We’ve all heard it: the endless advice to “fake it till you make it” or “put on a happy face.” Frankly, it seems a little too Pollyanna-ish on the best of days, and when I’m in a bad mood or feelin
For more than two decades, Kartemquin Films associate Maria Finitzo has traveled the globe to film subjects ranging from the command and control of nuclear arms to the psychology of adolescent girl
SiS is proud to feature the winners of the "2008 Integrated Graduate Program in the Life Sciences (IGP) Science and Society Class Distinction Award." Written as part of a course on science and
Your spit contains a lot of information. It’s okay if you don’t believe me. Read this entire post and you will!!!
Religion and science find a common ground in historian Dean Bell’s "Jewish and Christian Responses to Natural Disasters" class at Northwestern University. The class uses natural disasters, personal diaries and local laws to take a detailed look at Jewish-Christian relations in European history since the Middle Ages.