Treating patients day and night is just one part of the job description for this enterprising nurse, who has made it her mission to help fellow nurses persevere during the pandemic and beyond. And it's not her first great healthcare innovation.
Imagine getting so sick from a preventable disease that you can't play or attend school—multiple times a year. For World Children's Day, we're sharing the story of Sheti and others just like her who now have a chance to take back their childhoods, thanks to a new formulation of a medication to treat intestinal worms.
Johnson & Johnson develops consumer products, medical devices and pharmaceuticals—and McEvoy is at the helm of its global Medical Devices Companies. She shares how she has navigated the pandemic, grown professionally and personally as a result, and helped impact the lives of millions during this unique moment in history.
The novel coronavirus has exposed deeply rooted disparities across the healthcare system which disproportionately impact communities of color. The way to begin to pave the way for lasting change? Inclusive innovation, community outreach and policy work—and a passion for fighting for an equitable future.
Johnson & Johnson and the National Academy of Medicine have collaborated on a competition to kick-start research that's poised to revolutionize the field of healthy longevity. Meet some of the researchers who have big ideas in the pursuit of "immorbidity."
Njira Lugogo, M.D., is a pulmonologist at the University of Michigan who is leading a clinical study of an investigational COVID-19 vaccine candidate. She helps answer common questions people may have about the process, from what people over 60 need to know to how participants are being kept safe during the pandemic.
A foldable, 3-D printed robot that can serve as a heart stent. Using artificial intelligence to help detect cancer. Seeking out life on other planets. These are just some of the areas of fascinating research that this year’s winners of the Johnson & Johnson WiSTEM2D Scholars Award are focused on in their labs across the country.
In an unprecedented year, you need to think of unprecedented ways to help your workforce feel supported—including on Election Day. The company's Chief Human Resources Officer shares why employees can take paid time off to vote this November.
In addition to its own cadre of scientists hard at work fighting the pandemic, Johnson & Johnson also supports external researchers and entrepreneurs equally dedicated to finding solutions for the current health crisis. We take a look at some of this groundbreaking work happening across the globe—from San Francisco to Seoul.
Emmanuelle Charpentier, Ph.D., and Jennifer Doudna, Ph.D., were just honored with the prestigious award for their work with gene-editing technology CRISPR. But they also have a connection to Johnson & Johnson—they were awarded the Dr. Paul Janssen Award in 2014. Learn more about what makes them so impressive.
The iconic healthcare product is celebrating a big birthday this year: 100! To commemorate the centennial of its invention, we put together a trivia quiz that spans the last 100 years. Plus, learn about a special new partnership with CARE to help those in need.
In signing the communiqué, Johnson & Johnson and 15 other life science companies are committing to prioritize the safety, science and accessibility of the potential vaccines, therapeutic medicines or diagnostic tools they are developing to help fight the pandemic.
When you're the CFO of a company, you have a holistic view of how a pandemic can touch every aspect of a business, especially when it's a healthcare company. So we posed inquiring mind questions to Joe Wolk about what the past eight months have been like for him at the financial helm of the company—via a Zoom interview.
Johnson & Johnson just announced the launch of a Phase 3 clinical trial for its COVID-19 vaccine candidate. But what does this step in the process really mean? We asked two experts whose job it is to test vaccines to help demystify the clinical trial process—step by step.