The company is proud to have made the list for the second year in a row. From its work on an Ebola vaccine—and an investigational COVID-19 vaccine—to collaboration taking place across its Johnson & Johnson Innovation centers, we take a look at the innovative spirit that permeates the company's culture.
They both had stressful experiences as new parents and took those challenging moments and turned them into something positive—inventions that have the potential to help other parents and newborns thrive, especially during the current pandemic.
Scientists at the facility, opening in the nation's capital this year, will be focused on advancing breakthrough ideas for safeguarding people around the world from pandemics like COVID-19, infectious diseases and other health threats.
It's the sixth leading cause of death in the United States, with no existing cure. But these researchers are committed to finding better ways to diagnose, treat and prevent the debilitating disease, using everything from innovative biomarker tracking to a potential vaccine for early stage patients.
From robotics solutions for orthopedic surgery to the potential to bring new hope to patients living with multiple myeloma through CAR-T, these are just some of the cutting-edge projects that these visionaries think could potentially help propel healthcare forward around the globe.
Johnson & Johnson's Chief Human Resources Officer reveals how the organization stays forward-thinking after 133 years in business, garnering it a spot on Fast Company's inaugural Best Workplaces for Innovators list.
From a $10 million pledge to UNICEF in support of health workers to promising news about a preventive HIV vaccine regimen, the company’s new 2018 Health for Humanity Report details how Johnson & Johnson is dedicated to creating a better future for everyone, everywhere.
From a clever way to help prep kids for surgery to a baby bottle nipple shaped just like Mom's, these nurses' bright ideas helped them win Johnson & Johnson's first nursing innovation challenge—and a total of $100,000 in grant money.
At just 27 years old, Jessica Traver is leading the charge at IntuiTap, a company that wants to reinvent how spinal taps are performed. She reflects on the successes—and setbacks—she's had as a game-changing entrepreneur.
For International Brain Tumor Awareness Week, the celebrity interviewer opens up about how her recovery from a brain tumor inspired her to become an ardent advocate for enterprising nurses on the front lines of care.