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  Events - November 2014


Biosimilars in Turkey and MENA

18 Nov 2014 - 19 Nov 2014 - Istanbul, Turkey



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Informa Life Sciences’ Biosimilars in Turkey and MENA conference explores the latest market access, regulatory and technical development hurdles to overcome in these rapidly growing emerging markets.

Featuring more industry case studies that any other conference, we offer you presentations from major biopharmaceutical companies including, Sandoz, Sanofi, Hikma, Abdi Ibrahim, Jordan Pharmaceutical Manufacturing company, CinnaGen Co plus many more..



Further information
Scientific News
Stem Cells in Drug Discovery
Potential Source of Unlimited Human Test Cells, but Roadblocks Remain.
More Effective Strategy for Producing Flu Vaccines
Researchers have developed a virus backbone, allowing producers to grow vaccine viruses in mammalian cells, rather than in eggs.
Inspiring Futuristic Innovation: Brain ‘Organoids’
Scientists create artificial brains, providing an advanced model for studying brain tumour development.
Tissue Damage Is Key for Cell Reprogramming
Researchers have shown tissue damage is important for cells to return to an embryonic state for cell reprogramming.
Making Personalized Medicine a Reality
Groundbreaking technique developed at McMaster University is helping to pave the way for advances in personalized medicine.
Regenerating Diseased Hearts
Researchers from the University of Otago have probed the potential of adult stem cell types to repair diseased hearts.
Using Cancer Cells' Mass to Predict Treatment Response
A device has been developed that can detect changes in cell mass at a minute scale.
Color-Coded Stem Cells
Researchers develop colour-coding tool for tracking live blood stem cells over time.
Human Intestines and Functioning Nerves Engineered
The new technology enables the study of human health and advances the goal of regenerative medicine.
Chemical Snapshots Could Lead to Better Engineered Cartilage
Taking "chemical photographs" of the cartilage between joints and comparing it to engineered versions could lead to better implants, say researchers.
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