The hike, at between 12 and 15 percent from the last academic year, depending on how many dependents a student has, marks an increase of roughly 80 percent since 2013-2014.
The nation’s newly acquired lens on how common occupational instability has become made the recent release of Professor Jeffrey Pfeffer’s book “Dying for a Paycheck: How Modern Management Harms Employee Health and Company Performance—and What We Can Do About It” both timely and necessary.
The clinic, which serves underrepresented patients in the South Bay area, will be open for business at its new location from Aug. 25.
Researchers at Stanford and the University of Michigan recently found that an insurance policy that offered lower rates for obese customers who participated in a walking program was successful in getting these patients to exercise more.
Wise, who is now a pediatrics professor at the Stanford School of Medicine and senior fellow at the Freeman Spogli Institute for International Studies (FSI), has since returned to Guatemala each summer to provide medical care, train local health promoters, conduct research and talk to various organizations and agencies.
“You have to get out and go to these places,” Wise said. “You can’t do justice work in Guatemala sitting in Palo Alto.”
President Obama devoted the first half of his Monday to talking about his vision for the future of education in America, first on NBC’s Today Show and later on a conference call from the Oval Office with a group of college journalists.
Vaden Health Center announced Monday that international students may now request an annual exception to the University’s requirement that they purchase Cardinal Care health insurance.
Newly passed federal health care reform legislation is giving some graduating Stanford seniors a little peace of mind: they may now stay on their parents’ health insurance plans as dependents until they are 26 years old.