School of Medicine
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Julie J. White
Associate DFA, Medicine
Current Role at Stanford Division Manager
Lee White, Ph.D.
MD Student, expected graduation Spring 2017
Bio I am a third year clinical medical student at Stanford University School of Medicine. Here you will find out about my interests including a list of my publications and projects. I completed my doctoral research on training and evaluation of robotic surgical techniques with the Biorobotics Lab at the University of Washington in Spring 2013. I am a co-founder of C-SATS, Inc., a surgical performance assessment company that uses expert reviews and the wisdom of the crowd to train surgeons and medical practitioners.
Matthew P White
Clinical Assistant Professor, Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences
Current Research and Scholarly Interests Pharmacological Treatments and Functional Imaging (fMRI) in Obsessive Compulsive Disorder, Trichotillomania, and Impulse Control Disorders
Senior Research Scientist, Peds/Research Administration
Current Role at Stanford Senior Research Scientist
Professor of Molecular Pharmacology, Emeritus
Current Research and Scholarly Interests We analyze the mechanisms by which mammalian cells adapt to environmental changes, such as exposure to foreign chemicals, hypoxia, or hormones, by altering the transcription of specific sets of genes. We use both biohchemical and genetic approaches and many techniques in molecular and cellular biology. See: http://www.stanford.edu/group/whitlock/
Casual - Non-Exempt, Surgery - Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery
Current Role at Stanford Program Manager
Professor (Teaching) of Surgery (Anatomy)
Current Research and Scholarly Interests The development of better regimes for teaching Anatomy using Cadavers.
Postdoctoral Research fellow, Program in Epithelial Biology
Current Research and Scholarly Interests My immediate research aim is to determine the molecular basis for secondary resistance in basal cell carcinoma (BCC). Working with the Oro laboratory, we have made significant progress toward identifying factors that play a role in resistant BCCs. Using bioinformatic and functional cell biology approaches, we have identified novel drivers of BCC tumor resistance. My current focus is to determine the tumorigenic potential for putative drivers of resistance by developing reliable in vitro and in vivo functional assays.
Alice S Whittemore
Professor of Health Research and Policy (Epidemiology) and of Biomedical Data Science
Current Research and Scholarly Interests Cancers of the prostate, breast and ovary account for a major proportion of new cancer cases and cancer deaths in the U.S. each year. Our recent research focus has been on developing improved statistical methods for the design and conduct of studies involving hereditary predisposition and modifiable lifestyle characteristics in the etiologies of site-specific cancers.