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  Events - March 2013

World Immune Regulation Meeting VII

13 Mar 2013 - 16 Mar 2013 - Davos, Switzerland

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Special focus on “Innate and Adaptive Immune Response and Role of Tissues in Immune Regulation“

As ever, immune regulation is the hottest issue in basic and clinical sciences. There is no doubt that we need to get together and share our new findings in an inspiring environment. With an outstanding list of speakers in this field, WIRM-VII becomes one of the key scientific event of the year 2013, being big enough to learn from other disciplines and small enough to personally meet the experts.

Further information
Scientific News
Antibiotic Overuse Might be Why so Many People Have Allergies
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimates that drug resistant bacteria cause 23,000 deaths and two million illnesses each year.
Molecular ‘Kiss Of Death’ Flags Pathogens For Destruction
Researchers have discovered that our bodies mark pathogen-containing vacuoles for destruction by using a molecule called ubiquitin, commonly known as the "kiss of death."
Opening the Door to Safer, More Precise Cancer Therapies
New method regulates when, and how strongly, cancer-killing therapeutic T cells are activated.
Vaccination On The Horizon For Severe Viral Infection Of The Brain
Researchers from the University of Zurich and the University Hospital Zurich reveal possible new treatment methods for a rare, usually fatal brain disease.
What Do Animal Viruses Have to Do with Human Health?
Simon Anthony studies animal infections to prevent outbreaks in people.
‘Immune Camouflage’ may Explain H7N9 Influenza Vaccine Failure
The study is published in Human Vaccines & Immunotherapeutics.
How Flu Viruses Gain The Ability To Spread
New study reveals the soft palate is a key site for evolution of airborne transmissibility.
New Cell Type May Help Explain Dangerous Food Allergies
Researchers have discovered a new cell type that appears to drive life-threatening food allergies and may help explain why some people get severe allergic reactions and others do not.
Scientists Create Immunity to Deadly Parasite by Manipulating Host’s Genes
Research suggests a novel approach to boosting immunity by removing the mechanism that allows pathogens to cause disease.
10 to 1: Bugs Win in NASA study
Bugs are winning out, and that's a good thing according to NASA's Human Research Program.
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