Last year, undergraduate admissions officers spent more than 10,000 hours evaluating nearly 39,000 applicants. How do they choose whom to accept when so many are so deserving?
Researchers are beginning to unravel the sources of chronic pain, and develop treatments for mysterious, maddening conditions.
Richard Mosk was a young lawyer serving in the California Air National Guard when he was summoned to help sort out who killed JFK. In this first-person account, he describes his foray into Lee Harvey Oswald's life, and what he learned.
Nine years ago, and without explanation, graduate student Rahinah Ibrahim showed up on the U.S. governments no-fly list, which barred her from re-entering the country. What happens when personal rights and the war on terror collide?
High on low-sodium
Remembering Ray Dolby
Students show their stuff
University opens investment fund
How dangerous are meteoroids?
An art deco makeover
Reviving military history
Shooting the shooters
America, are you listening?
Stanford wins big
The Cardinal's six-pack
Celebrating 40 years
What I learned flying kites
Ruth Elizabeth Sutherlin Finney Hayward, '61
Curtis W. Tarr, '48, PhD '62
Herbert Monroe Allison Jr., MBA '71
Expert on North Korea
Four new Stanford magazine covers celebrate four bowl appearances.
Bananas Are Berries?
The Effort Effect
The Case Against Affirmative Action
What It Takes
What to do With Your VHS Tapes: Essential Answer
Data is from the past two weeks.