For Blood Cancer Awareness 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.
For Pride Month, Lynn Discenza shares her transition journey and how gender-affirmation surgery helped her reclaim her confidence and be who she's always wanted to be. Plus, learn how Johnson & Johnson MedTech is working to help ensure more people have access to the life-changing procedure.
Championing global health equity, advancing environmental health and empowering its employees to be their best are just some of the ways Johnson & Johnson is working to help improve the well-being of people around the world. The company's 2021 Health for Humanity Report reveals just how far it's come toward these ambitious goals.
Tackling health inequities. Pinpointing the sources of pain. Helping the immune system target cancer. These are just some of the ambitious goals of the companies residing at Johnson & Johnson's newest incubator, JLABS @ Washington, DC. Meet three healthcare innovators leading the way.
Injections that allow people with schizophrenia to go longer between treatments. Digital tools that may lead to the creation of more effective medications. Programs that ensure mental illness is properly diagnosed. These are just a few of the ways Johnson & Johnson is addressing the largest unmet need in healthcare.
Their innovative ideas hold promise in solving two of healthcare’s most vexing problems: the nursing shortage and wound care. And Johnson & Johnson is helping them make their high-tech dreams a reality.
Algorithms, artificial intelligence, machine learning and other technologies are transforming the way physicians identify, treat and manage diseases. Here’s how Johnson & Johnson is putting the latest tools to work.
That's exactly what researchers at Johnson & Johnson are trying to find out. By partnering on a new study that's looking at the role gut microbes may play in the disease—and focusing on the underrepresented groups most affected—they hope to advance early-detection strategies and potential treatments.
Healthcare providers who contracted TB on the job. A microbiologist researching new treatments. An activist ensuring attention is paid to one of the world’s greatest health threats. These young leaders share one goal: to help end TB.