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Newswise Daily Wire
Tuesday, October 17, 2017

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Medical News

Youth Football: How Young Athletes Are Exposed to High-Magnitude Head Impacts

Researchers examined exposure to high-magnitude head impacts (accelerations greater than 40g) in young athletes, 9 to 12 years of age, during football games and practice drills to determine under what circumstances these impacts occur and how represe...

– Journal of Neurosurgery

Journal of Neurosurgery: Pediatrics, October 17, 2017; R01NS094410

Embargo expired on 17-Oct-2017 at 00:00 ET

New Study: Nearly Half of U.S. Medical Care Comes From Emergency Rooms

Nearly half of all US medical care is delivered by emergency departments, according to a new study by researchers at the University of Maryland School of Medicine. In recent years, the percentage of care delivered by emergency departments has grown. ...

– University of Maryland School of Medicine

International Journal for Health Services

Embargo expired on 17-Oct-2017 at 09:00 ET

Bolstering Fat Cells Offers Potential New Leukemia Treatment

Killing cancer cells indirectly by powering up fat cells in the bone marrow could help acute myeloid leukemia patients, according to a study from McMaster University's Stem Cell and Cancer Research Institute and published in Nature Cell Biology.

– McMaster University

Nature Cell Biology

Embargo expired on 16-Oct-2017 at 11:00 ET

Risk of Caesarean Section Is Heritable

Women born by Caesarean section due to a fetopelvic disproportion (FDP) are more than twice as likely to develop FDP when giving birth than women born naturally. This is the conclusion of a study by a team of evolutionary biologists at the University...

– University of Vienna


Embargo expired on 16-Oct-2017 at 15:00 ET

GBSI BioPolicy Summit 2017 Explores the Laboratory of the Future and Technology’s Promising Impact on Reproducible Research

Global Biological Standards Institute (GBSI) today brought top scientists and biomedical researchers together with science inventors and programmers to consider the laboratory of the future and explore how newly affordable and accessible digital tool...

– Global Biological Standards Institute (GBSI)

GBSI’s 3rd BioPolicy Summit

Embargo expired on 16-Oct-2017 at 21:30 ET

The Nursing Workforce is Growing More Diverse and Educated, Finds NYU Meyers Study

More males and people of color are entering nursing, and more nurses are earning bachelor’s degrees compared with a decade ago, according to a new study by NYU Rory Meyers College of Nursing researchers.

– New York University

Nursing Affairs; Robert Wood Johnson Foundation

Nidoviruses Redundantly Express Genes and Encode More Proteins Than Previously Believed, Study Finds

Arteriviruses, a family of single-stranded RNA viruses that belongs to the order Nidovirirales, produce more proteins and messenger RNAs than previously reported, a finding that provides important insights about a virus that could potentially evolve ...

– Georgia State University

Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences

Childhood Poverty, Poor Support May Drive Up Pregnant Woman’s Biological Age

Pregnant women who had low socioeconomic status during childhood and who have poor family social support appear to prematurely age on a cellular level, potentially raising the risk for complications, a new study has found.

– Ohio State University


Neutrons Observe Vitamin B6-Dependent Enzyme Activity Useful for Drug Development

Scientists at the Department of Energy’s Oak Ridge National Laboratory have performed neutron structural analysis of a vitamin B6-dependent protein, potentially opening avenues for new antibiotics and drugs to battle diseases such as drug-resistant...

– Oak Ridge National Laboratory

Nature Communications

Researchers Discover New Blood Test That May Diagnose Breast Cancer

In a potential major breakthrough in breast cancer research, scientists at the Center for Translational Cancer Research (CTCR) at the Helen F. Graham Cancer Center & Research Institute of Christiana Care Health System have developed a revolutionary n...

– Christiana Care Health System

Physically Active White Men at High Risk for Plaque Buildup in Arteries

White men who exercise at high levels are 86 percent more likely than people who exercise at low levels to experience a buildup of plaque in the heart arteries by middle age, a new study suggests.

– University of Illinois at Chicago

May Clinic Proceedings

ESnet’s Science DMZ Design Could Help Transfer, Protect Medical Research Data

As medicine becomes more data-intensive, Berkeley Lab & ESnet's Medical Science DMZ eyed as secure solution for transferring data

– Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory

Skimping on Sleep May Contribute to Gestational Diabetes

A new study has found that lack of sleep among pregnant women may be a contributing factor to the development of gestational diabetes.

– University of Illinois at Chicago

Sleep Medicine Reviews

Biology of Childhood Brain Tumor Subtypes Offers Clues to Precision Treatments

Researchers investigating pediatric low-grade gliomas (PLGG), the most common type of brain tumor in children, have discovered key biological differences in how mutated genes combine with other genes to drive this childhood cancer. By shedding light ...

– Children's Hospital of Philadelphia

Oncogene, online Aug. 14, 2017; Oncotarget, online Sept. 15, 2017; NS085336, TR000138

Plant-Based Diet Converts Breast Cancer in Mice From Lethal to Treatable Form

Researchers use compounds found in a combination plant-based diet to successfully prevent and treat ER-negative breast cancer in mice.

– University of Alabama at Birmingham

Scientific Reports

Portable 3-D Scanner Assesses Patients with Elephantiasis

An estimated 120 million people worldwide are infected with lymphatic filariasis, a parasitic, mosquito-borne disease that can cause major swelling and deformity of the legs, a condition known as elephantiasis. Health-care workers rely on leg measure...

– Washington University in St. Louis

The American Journal of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene

Predicting How Healthy Your Heart Will be Years Down the Road

Testing and targeting treatment on a patient's virtual heart could lead to longer and healthier lives, especially for the 5.7 million adults with heart failure. Two University of Kentucky researchers are working to make this a reality.

– University of Kentucky

Second Issue of Structural Heart: The Journal of the Heart Team Is Now Available

The Cardiovascular Research Foundation (CRF) is pleased to announce that the second issue of Structural Heart: The Journal of the Heart Team is now available online.

– Cardiovascular Research Foundation (CRF)

NIH Awards $6.5 Million to Berkeley Lab for Augmenting Structural Biology Research Experience

The NIH has awarded $6.5 million to Berkeley Lab to integrate existing synchrotron structural biology resources to better serve researchers. The grant will establish a center based at the Lab’s Advanced Light Source (ALS) called ALS-ENABLE that wil...

– Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory

Why Do So Many Nobel Prizes Go to Scientists Working on Fruit Flies?

This year’s Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine was awarded to Jeffrey C. Hall, Michael Rosbash, and Michael W. Young for their studies of the circadian clock in fruit flies. But their discoveries weren’t just insect idiosyncrasies—they held ...

– Genetics Society of America

Endocrine Society Issues Statement on Health Insurance Policy Announcements

The Society will be closely monitoring regulations to implement the executive order and potential legislation in Congress regarding insurance markets. We will continue to advocate for access to comprehensive, quality insurance for patients and will p...

– Endocrine Society

Virginia Mason Celebrates Team Creativity at Innovation Expo Oct. 18

At Virginia Mason Medical Center, all team members are encouraged to use resources of the organization’s management system to develop, test and implement creative solutions to real and potential barriers. The best ideas will be celebrated at the ...

– Virginia Mason Medical Center

Global Health Leader Mark Dybul Elected to National Academy of Medicine

The National Academy of Medicine announced today the election of Mark Dybul, MD, professor of medicine at Georgetown University School of Medicine, as one of its newest member. Dybul is faculty co-director of the Center for Global Health and Quality...

– Georgetown Lombardi Comprehensive Cancer Center

Einstein Researchers Share $9 Million Grant to Find Anti-Aging Therapies

Scientists now believe that the Fountain of Youth flows from our genes, or at least from the genes of people who live healthy lives to age 100 or later. To discover what’s special about the genes of centenarians—and apply that knowledge to extend...

– Albert Einstein College of Medicine

U Chicago's Marshall Chin, MD, Elected To National Academy Of Medicine

On Oct. 16, the National Academy of Medicine (NAM) announced that University of Chicago Medicine physician Marshall Chin, MD, MPH, has been elected a member of the Academy, one of the highest honors in the fields of health and medicine.

– University of Chicago Medical Center

National Academy of Medicine

American Academy of Dermatology Announces Schaumburg Building Sale and Relocation to Rosemont

The American Academy of Dermatology has sold its 44,000-square-foot headquarters facility at 930 E. Woodfield Road in Schaumburg, Ill., to the Emergency Nurses Association and will be moving in spring 2018 to a 41,459-rentable-square-foot office leas...

– American Academy of Dermatology

Obesity Journal Symposium

Winning papers to provide latest insights into preventing and treating obesity

– Obesity Society


UNC Center for Health Innovation Recognized Again by Becker’s Hospital Review

The UNC Center for Health Innovation is included in a new list of 58 Hospitals and Health Systems with Innovation Programs, published today by Becker’s Hospital Review.

– University of North Carolina Health Care System

TSRI’s Benjamin Cravatt Elected to National Academy of Medicine

A prominent and inventive chemical biologist, Cravatt’s research focuses on the role proteins play in cellular processes.

– Scripps Research Institute

V. Craig Jordan, Ph.D., elected to the National Academy of Medicine

V. Craig Jordan, Ph.D., professor of Breast Medical Oncology, has been elected to the National Academy of Medicine for his discovery of selective estrogen receptor modulators (SERMs), a class of drugs with far-reaching impact on women’s health.

– University of Texas M. D. Anderson Cancer Center

UTHealth Surgeon Tien Ko Named Chief of Staff at Harris Health’s LBJ Hospital

Dr. Tien C. Ko has been named chief of staff at Harris Health System’s Lyndon B. Johnson Hospital, becoming only the fifth chief of staff in the hospital’s 28-year history.

– Harris Health System

Distinguished Movement Disorders Researchers to Lead Fresco Institute at NYU Langone Health

Two renowned Parkinson’s disease and movement disorders physician-researchers have been appointed co-executive directors of the Marlene and Paolo Fresco Institute for Parkinson’s and Movement Disorders at NYU Langone Health. Steven J. Frucht, MD,...

– NYU Langone Health

Getting to Know You

Penn Medicine hospitals in Philadelphia recently made substantial updates to its electronic health records – the first update in 10 years – asking for additional patient demographic information. This includes additional race/ethnicity information...

– Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania

Mount Sinai Professor of Geriatrics and Palliative Care Medicine and Center for Advance Palliative Care Director Diane E. Meier, MD Receives National Academy of Medicine Lienhard Award for Leading Palliative Care Adoption in the United States

Diane E. Meier, MD, director of the Center to Advance Palliative Care (CAPC) and professor of geriatrics and palliative care medicine at the Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai, has been named the 32nd recipient of the Gustav O. Lienhard Award fo...

– Mount Sinai Health System

Wolters Kluwer Published Text Receives British Medical Association’s ‘Medical Book of the Year 2017’ Honor

Wolters Kluwer Health announced today that “Neinstein’s Adolescent and Young Adult Health Care: A Practical Guide, 6th Edition” by Lawrence S Neinstein, Debra K Katzman, S Todd Callahan, Catherine M Gordon, Alain Joffe and Vaughn I Rickert, was...

– Wolters Kluwer Health: Lippincott Williams and Wilkins

Cancer Researchers at Wake Forest Baptist Receive $9 Million Grant to Study Aggressive Brain Cancer

Glioblastoma is the most aggressive cancer that originates in the brain. Current therapies can slow the disease, but more often than not can’t cure it.

– Wake Forest Baptist Medical Center

Penn Nursing Professor Elected for Membership to the National Academy of Medicine

Election to the Academy is considered one of the highest honors in the fields of health and medicine and recognizes individuals who have demonstrated outstanding professional achievement and commitment to service. New members are elected by current a...

– University of Pennsylvania School of Nursing

Dr. Bell Receives National Award for Advancing Rehab Field

Dr. Kathleen Bell has received the 2017 Frank H. Krusen, MD, Lifetime Achievement Award for advancing research and clinical care in the field of physical medicine and rehabilitation.

– UT Southwestern Medical Center

University of Redlands and Tuskegee University Forge Historic Agreement

In a first-of-its-kind agreement for both institutions, the University of Redlands, a private, liberal arts, graduate and professional university in Southern California, and Tuskegee University, a private historically black university in Alabama, hav...

– University of Redlands

The American Thyroid Association’s Professional Journals: New Editor-in-Chief for VideoEndocrinology™

The ATA is proud to announce that William B. Inabnet, III, MD, will take over the helm of the video-journal at the beginning of 2018.

– American Thyroid Association

Thyroid, Clinical Thyroidology

Science News

Scientists Log Newfound Understanding of Water’s Responses to Changing Temperatures

A team of chemists has uncovered new ways in which frozen water responds to changes in temperature to produce novel formations. Its findings have implications for climate research as well as other processes that involve ice formation—from food pres...

– New York University

Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences

Embargo expired on 16-Oct-2017 at 15:00 ET

Scientists Decode the Origin of Universe’s Heavy Elements in the Light From a Neutron Star Merger

On Aug. 17, scientists around the globe were treated to near-simultaneous observations by separate instruments that would ultimately be confirmed as the first measurement of the merger of two neutron stars and its explosive aftermath.

– Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory

Science, Oct. 16, 2017

Embargo expired on 16-Oct-2017 at 10:00 ET

Taking Screening Methods to the Next Level

CRISPR-UMI, a novel method developed at IMBA, facilitates extremely robust and sensitive screens by tracking single mutants within a population of cells.

– Institute of Molecular Biotechnology

Nature Methods

Embargo expired on 16-Oct-2017 at 11:00 ET

First Detection of Gravitational Waves From Colliding Neutron Stars

The discovery of gravitational waves from a cataclysmic merger of a binary neutron star system celebrated by leading astrophysics expert.

– California State University, Fullerton

Embargo expired on 16-Oct-2017 at 10:00 ET

Microbes Leave "Fingerprints" on Martian Rocks

Scientists around Tetyana Milojevic from the Faculty of Chemistry at the University of Vienna are in search of unique biosignatures, which are left on synthetic extraterrestrial minerals by microbial activity. The biochemist and astrobiologist invest...

– University of Vienna

Frontiers in Microbiology

Scientists Create Most Powerful Micro-Scale Bio-Solar Cell Yet

Researchers at Binghamton University, State University of New York have created a micro-scale biological solar cell that generates a higher power density for longer than any existing cell of its kind.

– Binghamton University, State University of New York

Lab on a Chip, Oct-2017

includes video

Radio 'Eyes' Unlocking Secrets of Neutron-Star Collision

When a pair of superdense neutron stars collided and potentially formed a black hole in a galaxy 130 million light-years from Earth, they unleashed not only a train of gravitational waves but also an ongoing torrent of radio waves that are answering ...

– National Radio Astronomy Observatory

Science, Oct. 2017

includes video

UF Scientists Act as Plant Detectives to Identify Disease

Most recently, scientists with the UF Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences discovered some novel pathogens that may damage Florida tomatoes. Their findings could be critical to keeping Florida’s $437 million-a-year tomato industry strong. Th...

– University of Florida Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences

Plant Disease

Astronomers Detect Colliding Neutron Stars for the First Time

Four Northwestern University astronomers are part of an international research collaboration that is the first to detect the spectacular collision of two neutron stars using both gravitational waves and light. The discovery ushers in an exciting new ...

– Northwestern University

includes video

New Research Shows Dinosaur Dung Fertilizes Planet

According to NAU researcher Chris Doughty, these large animals are important not for the quantity of dung they produce, but for their ability to move long distances across landscapes, effectively mixing the nutrients.

– Northern Arizona University

Students in Right Place, Right Time Witness First-Ever Detected Neutron Star Collision

New research published in Science details perhaps one of the biggest discoveries so far in the field of astrophysics: the merger of two neutron stars. Two graduate students and two professors at the University of Notre Dame contributed to studies pub...

– University of Notre Dame


Breakthrough Cuttable, Flexible, Submersible and Ballistic-Tested Lithium-ion Battery Offers New Paradigm of Safety and Performance

Breakthrough Cuttable, Flexible, Submersible and Ballistic-Tested Lithium-ion Battery Offers New Paradigm of Safety and Performance

– Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory

Advanced Materials; Chongyin Yang, Xiao Ji, Xiulin Fan, Tao Gao, Liumin Suo, Fei Wang, Wei Sun, Ji Chen, Long Chen, Fudong Han, Ling Miao, Kang Xu,

includes video

UAH Team Part of Co-Detection That Confirms the Origin of Short Gamma-Ray Bursts

Ms. Rachel Hamburg, a master’s student in UAH’s Department of Space Science and Dr. Péter Veres, a postdoctoral fellow at UAH’s CSPAR, both serve as burst advocates for the GBM Team. As a result, they were two of the first to know of the near-...

– University of Alabama Huntsville

2017, ApJL, Vol. 848, issue 2, in press.; 2017, ApJL in press.

Chemical Treatment Improves Quantum Dot Lasers

One of the secrets to making tiny laser devices such as opthalmic surgery scalpels work even more efficiently is the use of tiny semiconductor particles, called quantum dots. In new research at Los Alamos National Laboratory’s Nanotech Team, the ~n...

– Los Alamos National Laboratory

Nature Nanotechnology

Link Between Forest Fire Smoke and Pollution Events Discovered

As so often happens in science, UAH doctoral student Aaron Kaulfus was looking for something else when he realized his forest fire smoke research might be significant.

– University of Alabama Huntsville

Environmental Science and Technology, Sept-2017

Lawrence Livermore Plasma Optic Combines Lasers to Form ‘Superbeam’

For 40 years, the Death Star has remained one of science fiction’s most iconic figures. The image of Alderaan’s destruction at the hands of the Death Star’s superlaser is burned into the memory of millions of fans. But it’s long been argued t...

– Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory

Nature Physics, Oct. 2, 2017

includes video

Clues to the Innate Drug Resistance of a Cocoa-Fermenting Pathogen

At first glance, the yeast Candida krusei seems as innocuous as microbes come: it’s used for fermenting cocoa beans and gives chocolate its pleasant aroma. But it’s increasingly being found as a pathogen in immunocompromised patients—and C. kru...

– Genetics Society of America

G3, 7(9), 2883-2889.

Filling the Early Universe with Knots Can Explain Why the World Is Three-Dimensional

Filling the universe with knots shortly after it popped into existence 13.8 billion years ago provides a neat explanation for why we inhabit a three-dimensional world. That is the basic idea advanced by an out-of-the-box theory developed by an intern...

– Vanderbilt University

European Physical Journal C; arXiv print server

Using Complex Carbohydrates to Absorb Nitrates, Phosphorus

Polysaccharides, commonly used in food products, may be used to absorb nitrates and phosphorus—and put the nutrients back in the field.

– South Dakota State University

SimPath Licenses Novel ORNL System for Enhanced Synthetic Biology

SimPath has licensed a novel cloning system developed by the Department of Energy’s Oak Ridge National Laboratory that generates and assembles the biological building blocks necessary to synthetically bioengineer new medicines and fuels.

– Oak Ridge National Laboratory

Slideshow: 2017 SSRL/LCLS Users’ Meeting

This year’s SSRL/LCLS Annual Users' Meeting brought together nearly 400 researchers who conduct experiments at Stanford Synchrotron Radiation Lightsource (SSRL) and the Linac Coherent Light Source (LCLS), including 90 participants in the concurrent...

– SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory

Michael Keidar 2017 Recipient of the Ronald C. Davidson Award for Plasma Physics

AIP Publishing has announced its selection of Michael Keidar as the winner of the 2017 Ronald C. Davidson Award for Plasma Physics. The annual award is presented in collaboration with the American Physical Society Division of Plasma Physics to recogn...

– American Institute of Physics (AIP)

LIGO Announces Detection of Gravitational Waves From Colliding Neutron Stars

The U.S.-based Laser Interferometer Gravitational-Wave Observatory and the Virgo detector in Italy announced on Oct. 16 that all three of their detectors had picked up the ripples, or gravitational waves, from two neutron stars that collided 130 mill...

– University of Chicago

Lifestyle & Social Sciences

Attending a Middle vs. a K-8 School Matters for Student Outcomes

Students who attend a middle school compared to a K-8 school are likely to have a lower perception of their reading skills, finds a new study by NYU Steinhardt School of Culture, Education, and Human Development.

– New York University

Journal of Early Adolescence; Spencer Foundation

Embargo expired on 16-Oct-2017 at 16:00 ET

Electronic Cigarettes Increasing in Popularity and Acceptability as Perception of Health Risks Remains Low

Recently many college campuses around the country have banned the use of vaping nicotine products (VPNs) and e-cigarettes. A new study published in Risk Analysis: An International Journal found that people’s opinions of public vaping, are heavily i...

– Society for Risk Analysis (SRA)

Risk Analysis: An International Journal

Tweeting Rage: How Immigration Policies Can Polarize Public Discourse

A University of Washington study of tweets in the months before and after the 2010 passage of Arizona's "show me your papers" law, findings showed that the average tweet about Mexican immigrants and Hispanics, in general, became more negative. Assist...

– University of Washington

American Journal of Sociology

Study Shows Students with the Lowest Student Loan Debt Tend to Default More Than Students Carrying More Debt

As higher education tuition levels continue to rise, there’s concern that increasing student loan debt will lead to higher default rates. A new analysis suggests otherwise. The study, conducted by RTI International for the National Center for Educ...

– RTI International

During Crisis, Exposure to Conflicting Information Is Linked to Stress, UCI-led study finds

Exposure to high rates of conflicting information during an emergency is linked to increased levels of stress, and those who rely on text messages or social media reports from unofficial sources are more frequently exposed to rumors and experience gr...

– University of California, Irvine

Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, Oct-2017

Progress Isn’t Progress Unless It Happens for You

Economic progress can cause people to feel dispossessed and angry if they don’t feel like they are also advancing, according to a study. “The results indicate that a booming economy may not be the incumbent government’s sole insurance against l...

– Vanderbilt University

American Political Science Review

Comfortable with Conflict: Wake Forest University Faculty Help Students Navigate Political Divisions

At Wake Forest, faculty are making conscious efforts to help students get comfortable with a healthy degree of conflict as part of their academic and personal growth. Instead of shying away from studying topics that evoke strong – and often polariz...

– Wake Forest University

More Than a Mentor: WVU Social Work Professor Honored for Mentorship

West Virginia University social work professor Carrie Rishel will be honored this fall as an effective mentor in the Council on Social Work Education’s Council on the Role and Status of Women in Social Work Education Mentor Recognition Program.

Expert Available

– West Virginia University - Eberly College of Arts and Sciences

$3m Gift to UIC Honors Immigrants Who Lived American Dream, Helps Generations of Students

Foundation honors immigrant parents' love of education, hard work.

– University of Illinois at Chicago

UCI launches Center for Jewish Studies

A new Center for Jewish Studies at the University of California, Irvine will bring together faculty, students, visiting scholars and members of the public interested in exploring Judaism.

– University of California, Irvine

Undergraduate Learning Abroad Office Launched

The newly formed Office of Undergraduate Learning Abroad (ULA) combines the two units previously known as Study Abroad and International Program Development (IPD). The integration follows recommendations from the University’s 2016 Global Task Force...

– Northwestern University

Business News

A Higher Calling: How Brands Can Compete on Social Purpose

Companies are increasingly using their good deeds to identify and differentiate themselves in the marketplace, and new research from the University of Georgia explains how and why it works.

– University of Georgia

Harvard Business Review

Eccles School Executive MBA ranked Top 25 in U.S. by Financial Times

The University of Utah David Eccles School of Business' Executive MBA program was ranked Top 25 in the U.S.

– University of Utah


New Book Explores Drinking, Drug Abuse, and Addiction in the Autism Community

The book, titled “Drinking, Drug Use and Addiction in the Autism Community,” explores why addiction is more common among individuals with ASD than it is within the general population and investigates how addiction and autism affect one another. ...

– University of North Carolina Health Care System





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