World Without Disease
“My 2021 healthcare resolution": 7 Johnson & Johnson leaders share their goals for advancing healthcare and health equity
A potential COVID-19 vaccine. Passionate efforts toward achieving racial and social justice. Smarter, more sustainable product packaging. These are just a few of the resolutions company change makers are aiming to bring to light this year—and they’re already hard at work on them.
Frederic Moll, M.D., has been called “the father of robotic surgery” for good reason—his inventions have helped pave the way for improved surgical procedures for decades. His new challenge: an innovation that has the potential to diagnose and treat disease at the same time.
The doctor overseeing the company’s new Lung Cancer Initiative reveals why it’s uniquely qualified to work on thwarting the disease—and why he’s uniquely qualified to oversee its efforts.
She was supposed to have a simple procedure to fix a small hole in her heart—then learned it was actually the size of an egg and required heart surgery. For American Heart Month, Cat Oyler, Vice President of Global Public Health, Johnson & Johnson, shares her story of recovery—and why she doesn’t want to be called a survivor.
“Finding a cure is personal": 3 scientists share what it’s like to work on a disease that’s touched their lives
Bringing your passion to work has taken on new meaning for these inspiring Johnson & Johnson researchers.
From the incredible researchers who’ve dedicated their life’s work to fighting chronic diseases to those who work tirelessly to bring hope to underserved populations, we’re taking a moment to celebrate the company’s many heroes.
These up-and-coming stars in oncology, immunology, anti-aging, vaccines and other areas of research are helping to change healthcare as we know it. And they’re just at the beginning of their brilliant careers.
How a Johnson & Johnson Employee’s Health Scare Brought a Company Mission to Intercept Diseases to Life
When Cat Oyler discovered she’d been born with a heart condition that had gone un-diagnosed, it hit home for her just how important her work helping to prevent and intercept disease really was.