Women from historically underrepresented communities have a higher risk of pregnancy complications. So Johnson & Johnson Innovation challenged researchers to propose potential solutions that aim to address this troubling healthcare disparity. These awardees just might be the game changers.
More and more, many previously effective medications are no longer able to fight off the germs that are making us sick, leading to millions of deaths each year. For World Antimicrobial Awareness Week, learn what Johnson & Johnson is doing to combat this health threat around the world.
Rates of this blood cancer have jumped more than 125% worldwide since the 1990s. But there's reason to have hope: Today, life expectancy has at least doubled in some cases. That's thanks to increased research, new learnings and innovative advances—and Johnson & Johnson is at the forefront of this crucial work.
The Johnson & Johnson WiSTEM2D Scholars Award Program winners have big ideas—and an even bigger drive to inspire other women studying science, technology, engineering, math, manufacturing and design to pursue their dreams, too.
From cultural stigma to language barriers, getting necessary treatment can be challenging for these groups. For Hispanic Heritage Month, learn more about what the company is doing to help people surmount unique obstacles to get the resources they need.
For National Cancer Prevention Month, we’re spotlighting three leading Johnson & Johnson female hematologists—innovators who are not only saving lives and advancing new treatments but also paving the way for the next generation of women in their field.
Take a look inside the new cutting-edge hub for medical innovation where company scientists and other researchers will collaborate to help find solutions for some of the world’s toughest health challenges.
A life-threatening condition that afflicts young cancer patients. A rare and painful form of pediatric arthritis. Learn about how Johnson & Johnson is innovating to use existing medications to help kids with these illnesses—and meet two women on the forefront of this game-changing work.
Imagine reversing the course of conditions like Alzheimer's or multiple sclerosis, in which cells of the central nervous system stop working or die. Researchers at Johnson & Johnson are hot on the trail of innovative solutions that may do just that, preventing often-debilitating symptoms along the way.
What do diseases like multiple myeloma and lupus have in common? They're more prevalent in people of color—yet historically these patients have been left out of clinical research, often to dire health consequences. Learn how Johnson & Johnson is working to make the study of conditions like these more equitable.
Johnson & Johnson's Brian Woodfall, M.D., was working at a Vancouver clinic in the mid-1990s. That's where he met Tiko Kerr, who became one of the first patients to take the company's HIV medicines—and has thrived to this day. For National AIDS Awareness Month, watch as Kerr, Dr. Woodfall and fellow researcher Joss J. De Wet, M.D., reflect on how those treatments have saved lives and continue to evolve, in this moving video.