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Einstein Faculty

Einstein is home to more than 2,000 faculty members, who promote research and academic excellence at the College of Medicine.  In addition to conducting research in the institution’s 300 laboratories, these individuals serve as mentors and teachers to the medical school’s 724 M.D. students, 248 Ph.D. students, 117 M.D.-Ph.D. students and 368 postdoctoral research fellows. This page reflects resources and information useful to Einstein investigators, along with highlights pertaining to honors and events relevant to faculty.  Can't find a resource you need?  Please contact webrunners@einstein.yu.edu to let us know.

Faculty Features

Luncheon Features Four Inspiring Honorees and Raises Funds for Cancer Research

Attendees at the 61st annual Spirit of Achievement Luncheon, hosted by Einstein’s Women’s Division on May 19 at the Rainbow Room, enjoyed breathtaking views of Manhattan as they celebrated this year’s read more

Corey Keller: M.D.-Ph.D. Graduate Builds Networks to Understand Them

The brain has often been compared to an orchestra. Just as various instruments create an interplay of melody, harmony, rhythm, and dynamics to make up the music, the brain’s complex networks read more

Dr. Matthew Scharff's Remarkable Journey as an Immunology Pioneer

On May 9, 2015, Matthew Scharff, M.D., distinguished professor of cell biology and of medicine and the Harry Eagle Chair in Cancer Research/National Women’s Division, was awarded the American Association of read more

 
 
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Academic Honors

Highlighting Stellar Studies  Dr. Pamela Stanley was recently an invited speaker at the prestigious NIH Director’s Wednesday Afternoon Lecture Series (WALS), hosted by the National Institutes of Health (NIH). WALS invitees are outstanding researchers who are specifically chosen by the intramural NIH community to keep NIH researchers abreast of new findings that will guide the future development of various fields. Dr. Stanley’s talk described how Notch receptor signaling, which controls cell fate decisions that are key to the development of many organs, is regulated by the addition of different sugars to Notch receptors. The work of her laboratory could lead to novel targets for therapies directed at diseases, including cancer, associated with irregular Notch signaling. Dr. Stanley is professor of cell biology and holds the Horace W. Goldsmith Foundation Chair.

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Collaboration Zone

Faculty Development Events

Wednesday, July 15, 2015

"Annual Summer Intensive Skills Training for New Medical Educators"

Time: 8:00 AM to 4:30 PM
Location: Price Center/Block Research Pavilion