While the Y chromosome’s role was believed to be limited to the functions of the sexual organs, an UdM scientist has shown that it impacts the functions of other organs as well.
Boys who start attending daycare between ages 6 and 36 months old have a better chance of going on to complete high school and a lower risk of poverty as adults, a new Canadian study suggests.
Montrealer helps discover an exoplanet the size of Neptune
People who use drugs are more affected by the pandemic than the general population – and public-health authorities should adapt, says an ongoing study by CRCHUM researcher Sarah Larney.
A new study has uncovered a correlation between psychological distress and genital and urinary health problems in female survivors of childhood sexual abuse.
Researchers from UdeM, the Montreal Neurological Institute and Hospital and McGill University have obtained a major grant to study Parkinson's disease.
A new study published in "Nature Communications" deepens the understanding of the development of T cell, an important component of the immune system.
An international team of astronomers succeeds in capturing the spiral motion of dust coming from the binary star system Wolf-Rayet 112.
On the eve of the inauguration of the Centre for Research on Public Health of UdeM and the CCSMTL, its scientific director and guest speaker talk about its mission and the challenges ahead.
Researchers at UdeM's CinéMédias laboratory are trying to measure the therapeutic value of using movies and film clips to help children develop, adults sleep better and seniors deal with dementia.
A research team at CHU Sainte-Justine and UdeM has developed a statistical model to assess the impact of genetic mutation on the risk of autism.
Université de Montréal's music observatory and two of its labs are conducting several projects to understand the consequences of the Covid-19 pandemic on the lives of musicians and the public.
To better understand the properties of blood cells, an international team led by UdeM’s Guillaume Lettre has been examining variations in the DNA of 746,667 people worldwide.