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Long Noncoding RNAs: A Novel Prognostic Marker in Older Patients with Acute Leukemia
This study describes a new marker that might help doctors choose the least toxic, most effective treatment for older patients with acute myeloid leukemia.
Proteins Drive Cancer Cells To Change States
When RNA-binding proteins are turned on, cancer cells get locked in a proliferative state.
Signaling Mechanism Could Be Target For Survival, Growth Of Tumor Cells In Brain Cancer
Non-canonical EGFR signalling shown to make glioblastoma tumor cells more resistant to chemotherapy treatment.
New Way To Turn Genes On
Technique allows rapid, large-scale studies of gene function.
CSHL Team Finds a Way to Make shRNA Gene Knockdown More Effective
A powerful algorithm that improves the effectiveness of an important research technology.
Genes that Cause Pancreatic Cancer Identified by New Tool
Screening system in mice spots cancerous changes invisible to sequencing.
A Yardstick to Measure the Malignancy of Prostate Cancer
Researchers have been searching for regulatory proteins that change the epigenetic characteristics of prostate cancer cells.
Genetic Errors Linked To Aging Underlie Leukemia That Develops After Cancer Treatment
New research by Daniel Link, MD, and colleagues at The Genome Institute at Washington University has revealed that mutations that accumulate randomly as a person ages can play a role in a fatal form of leukemia that develops after treatment for another cancer.
New Cause of Child Brain Tumour Condition Identified
Doctors and scientists have identified changes in SUFU gene which can cause Gorlin syndrome.
Gene Associated with an Aggressive Breast Cancer Identified
Over-expressed gene in triple negative breast cancer offers new diagnostics for risk assessment.
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Rescue of Pituitary Function in a Mouse Model of Isolate Growth Hormone Deficiency Type II by RNAi
James Patton, Professor, Vanderbilt University, speaking at RNAi World Congress 2009
Date Posted: Thursday, February 11, 2010
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Healing Growth Deficiency Disorder with Silencing RNA
Vanderbilt researchers have demonstrated for the first time that a hot new type of gene therapy, called RNA interference, can heal a genetic disorder in a live animal.
Wednesday, December 19, 2007
 
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