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Predicting Antibiotic Resistance
A common set of features appear to be responsible for the development of resistance to several types of antibiotics.
Study Finds Genetic Clue To Menopause-Like Condition In Young Women
NIH-funded research may also contribute to understanding normal menopause.
How Breast Cancer Cells Break Free To Spread In The Body
Analysis of the downstream signaling pathways of a gene called SNAIL could be used to identify potential targets for scientists who are looking for ways to block or slow metastasis.
Proteins Drive Cancer Cells To Change States
When RNA-binding proteins are turned on, cancer cells get locked in a proliferative state.
Reasons for Malaria’s Drug Resistance
Scientists from Nanyang Technological University (NTU) have discovered exactly how the malaria parasite is developing resistance towards the most important front-line drugs used to treat the disease.
Study Sheds New Light on Relationship Between Personality and Health
Study examine the relationship between certain personality traits and the expression of genes.
Biomarker Discovery Sheds New Light on Heart Attack Risk of Arthritis Drugs
Drug may be given a new lease of life.
Brain Inflammation A Hallmark Of Autism
Johns Hopkins study is largest so far of gene expression in autism brains.
Metal Test Could Help Diagnose Breast Cancer Early
It may be possible to develop a simple blood test that, by detecting changes in the zinc in our bodies, could help to diagnose breast cancer early.
Researchers Conduct Comprehensive Genomic Study of Sub-Saharan Africans
New data resource will enhance disease research and genomic diversity studies.
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Epigenetic Variation as a Driver of Breast Cancer Risk
James Flanagan, Imperial College London, speaking at Genomics Research Europe 2013.
Date Posted: Friday, February 14, 2014
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Biomarker Discovery Sheds New Light on Heart Attack Risk of Arthritis Drugs
Drug may be given a new lease of life.
Thursday, December 11, 2014
Genetic Discovery Could Aid Diagnosis of Childhood TB
A distinctive genetic 'signature' found in the blood of children with TB offers new hope for improved diagnosis of the disease.
Thursday, May 01, 2014
Body Clock Receptor Linked to Diabetes in New Genetic Study
Study found that people who carry rare genetic mutations in the receptor for melatonin have higher risk of type 2 diabetes.
Tuesday, January 31, 2012
New Technology Could Slash Sequencing Time
Scientists from Imperial College London are developing technology that could ultimately sequence a person's genome in mere minutes, at a fraction of the cost of current commercial techniques.
Monday, December 20, 2010
Swine Flu: Early Findings about Pandemic Potential Reported in new Study
Early findings about the emerging pandemic of a new strain of influenza A (H1N1) in Mexico published in Science.
Tuesday, May 12, 2009
Study Suggests Listening to Pleasant Music Could Help Restore Vision in Stroke Patients
Patients who have lost part of their visual awareness following a stroke can show an improved ability to see when they are listening to music they like, according to a new study published in the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.
Tuesday, March 24, 2009
Schizophrenia Linked to Signaling Problems in New Brain Study
The study supports the theory that abnormalities in the way in which cells 'talk' to each other are involved in the disease.
Wednesday, March 04, 2009
HIV Treatment Test Closer to Manufacture with new $7.3 Million Grant
The CD4 Initiative will use the grant received from Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation, to develop a point-of-care test for HIV/AIDS patients.
Wednesday, February 18, 2009
Alzheimer's Disease Patients Show Improvement in Trial of new Drug
A new drug has been shown to improve the brain function of Alzheimer's patients and reduce a key protein associated with the disease in the spinal fluid.
Wednesday, July 30, 2008
Breast Cancer Researchers Call for Ethnicity to be Taken into Account When Developing Treatments
Breast cancer research needs to investigate how a person's ethnicity influences their response to treatment and its outcome, Imperial researchers say.
Monday, July 21, 2008
Gene Sequence that can make Half of us Fatter is Discovered
Researchers have found a gene sequence linked to an expanding waist line, weight gain and a tendency to develop type 2 diabetes.
Monday, May 05, 2008
New Targeted Approach to Light-Activated Cancer Drugs
Combining light-activated cancer drugs with tumor-seeking antibodies could provide a more effective way of treating many cancers, according to new research.
Monday, November 12, 2007
Scientists Develop Concept with Potential to Help Predict how Individuals may Respond to Drugs
The method is expected to be synergistic with existing pharmacogenomic approaches.
Tuesday, April 25, 2006
Scientists Close in on Genes Responsible for Parkinson’s Disease
Findings could help doctors predict the likelihood of the disease developing, and provide targets for new treatments.
Monday, December 19, 2005
 
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