Arianna Ferrini
Arianna Ferrini
Contributor, The Yuan

Arianna Ferrini is a freelance scientific and medical writer. The translational and collaborative side of research fascinates her. She has worked in Italy, the US, and UK, and truly believes science has no borders.

AI’s Role in Lung Cancer Detection: the UK Experience
Domain Knowledge
Dr Arianna Ferrini discusses the role of artificial intelligence in lung cancer detection and the United Kingdom’s AI strategy in cancer prevention.
Arianna Ferrini  |  Feb 17, 2022
UK to Cement Position as Global AI Superpower
Governance
The United Kingdom launched its first National Artificial Intelligence Strategy two months ago to strengthen its position as a global science superpower. The idea is to seize the potential of modern technology, improve lives, and solve global challenges such as climate change and public health.
Arianna Ferrini  |  Nov 17, 2021
AI and Clinical Data – Why Sharing is Caring
Generic
The evolving landscape of AI health information technologies can transform medicine by improving diagnosis, treatment, and the delivery of patient care. However, this transformation can only happen if healthcare data are shared in a defined ethical framework. To achieve this, Arianna Ferrino believes there needs to be continuous dialog, from the fields of medicine and computer science, and policymakers, to navigate ethical questions surrounding AI and medical data-sharing and translate ethical consideration into regulatory and legal requirements.
Arianna Ferrini  |  Sep 28, 2021
AI and Computational Biology
Domain Knowledge
The Buck Institute for Research in Aging, in California, has a dedicated focus area for AI and computational biology. Their aim is to exploit the full value of research data and expertise in the pursuit of new interventions and diagnostic tools that will enable the extension of human healthspan.
Arianna Ferrini  |  Jul 22, 2021
A Primer in AI in Healthcare
Generic
The term ’artificial intelligence‘ was first used in 1956 in a project to figure out how to make machines use language, form abstractions and concepts, solve every kind of problem previously reserved to humans, and improve themselves. Since then, AI has mainly remained in university classrooms. Yet that is changing.
Arianna Ferrini  |  Jul 07, 2021