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PerkinElmer
PerkinElmer

The Scientist

» science policy and immunology

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image: Thanks for the Memories

Thanks for the Memories

By | February 1, 2015

B and T cells may be the memory masters of the immune system, but research reveals that other cells can be primed by pathogens, too.

1 Comment

image: Viral Virtuosos

Viral Virtuosos

By | February 1, 2015

New understanding of noncoding RNAs may solve a long-standing puzzle about how viruses orchestrate lifelong infections.  

3 Comments

image: Obama Enumerates Precision Medicine Initiative

Obama Enumerates Precision Medicine Initiative

By | January 30, 2015

The President requests $215 million to launch his push for personalized clinical care.

0 Comments

image: Obama Prioritizes Personalized Medicine

Obama Prioritizes Personalized Medicine

By | January 26, 2015

The President is launching a new initiative to help researchers and clinicians fully realize the dream of “precision medicine.”

2 Comments

image: Interferon Discoverer Dies

Interferon Discoverer Dies

By | January 26, 2015

Jean Lindemann, the virologist who helped figure out that interferons were responsible for anti-viral responses, has passed away at age 90.

0 Comments

image: Inflammation Overdrive

Inflammation Overdrive

By | January 15, 2015

Experimental vaccines that specifically boost T helper cells lead to immunopathology and death in mice.

2 Comments

image: Republicans Claim Support for Science

Republicans Claim Support for Science

By | January 15, 2015

But at least one science advocate isn’t buying it.

2 Comments

image: Trainee Raise

Trainee Raise

By | January 12, 2015

Grad students and postdoctoral fellows supported by US National Institutes of Health National Research Service Awards land a 2 percent stipend bump in 2015.

2 Comments

image: Fat to the Rescue

Fat to the Rescue

By | January 5, 2015

Adipocytes under the skin help fight infections by producing an antimicrobial agent.

2 Comments

image: A Movable Defense

A Movable Defense

By | January 1, 2015

In the evolutionary arms race between pathogens and hosts, genetic elements known as transposons are regularly recruited as assault weapons for cellular defense.

4 Comments

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