Despite being preventable and curable, tuberculosis is one of the world’s deadliest infectious diseases—and COVID-19 is making it even harder to diagnose and treat it. Enter these healthcare visionaries, who've made it their mission to move the world closer to the goal of ending tuberculosis.
For Women's History Month, we're spotlighting three of the company's pioneering early female scientists—and their modern-day counterparts, who are not only innovating in the lab, but also paving the way for the next generation of powerhouse women.
Ever felt like you couldn't find makeup or skincare solutions meant for you? Amrika Ganness has. So she and her fellow colleagues of color at Neutrogena® turned that all-too-common experience into a one-of-a-kind talent search: the Black Innovators in Skin Health QuickFire Challenge.
From a virtual reality game that helps children with remote physical therapy to a clever way to upgrade personal protective equipment for healthcare workers, the winning ideas from the latest Johnson & Johnson Nurses Innovate QuickFire Challenge came out of medical conundrums posed by the pandemic. Meet the women behind them.
Vusumuzi Christopher Mnqayi didn't realize how much of a toll his job as a community health worker in South Africa was taking on his mental health. That is, until he received coaching that has transformed the way he copes with the challenges of his crucial front line role.
With COVID-19 dominating the news this year, chances are you've also read about clinical studies that are underway for investigational vaccines. For a glimpse at what the experience of participating in a clinical study is like, we spoke to people across the country who took part in a clinical trial.
On the final Season 2 episode of The Road to a Vaccine, host Lisa Ling delved into what it will take to overcome the pandemic in the U.S. Penn and Lee, two of the show's guests, shared what they've learned over the past nine months through their work helping provide testing across the country.
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.
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.
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."
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.
For the 35th year in a row, Johnson & Johnson has been named to Working Mother's 100 Best Companies list—and these two employees were named Working Mother and Working Dad of the Year for their incredible strength in the face of adversity.
On the next episode of The Road to a Vaccine, host Lisa Ling delves into how the pandemic is affecting parents, children and school staff. We sat down with one of the upcoming guests, school nurse Robin Cogan, to find out the most pressing questions on her mind—and those of moms and dads.
Early in his career Daniel Cua, Ph.D., made a discovery that would lead to a new medication for the debilitating autoimmune disease. We sat down with Dr. Cua, known as "the father" in his field of study, to learn what his work could mean for those with psoriatic arthritis.
On the latest episode of The Road to a Vaccine, host Lisa Ling delves into the effects of the pandemic on kids. We sat down with one of the guests, Vikram Patel, a professor at Harvard Medical School, to find out the most pressing questions on his mind.