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Article ID: 705492

Cancer researcher identifying ways to overcome drug-resistance

South Dakota State University

Assistant Profesor Iram Surtaj will use a new imaging technique to identify drugs that can disrupt overexpression of multidrug resistance protein 1, one of the main mechanisms through which cancer cells gain resistance to chemotherapy drugs.

14-Dec-2018 11:05 AM EST

Article ID: 705131

UC San Diego Researcher Gets $4 Million NCI Award to Study Cancer Drug Resistance, Spread

University of California San Diego Health

David Cheresh, Distinguished Professor at University of California San Diego School of Medicine, received $4.2 million National Cancer Institute Outstanding Investigator Award to continue his research into cancer’s ability to overcome stress, gain drug resistance and metastasize.

7-Dec-2018 2:05 PM EST

Article ID: 704286

Stand Up To Cancer Grant Funds UC San Diego Health Research in Pancreatic Cancer

University of California San Diego Health

A team of University of California San Diego School of Medicine researchers have been awarded a $1 million Stand Up To Cancer grant to test drugs that block signals that play a critical role in driving growth and progression of pancreatic cancer.

20-Nov-2018 1:05 PM EST

Article ID: 704105

Researchers Continue Fight Against Pasture Parasites in Sheep

West Virginia University

Trying to understand why some breeds of sheep are more susceptible to parasitic infection than others is a puzzle, but researchers in the WVU Davis College of Agriculture, Natural Resources and Design are putting it together piece by piece.

16-Nov-2018 9:15 AM EST

Article ID: 703719

UTHealth leads race to demystify antibiotic resistance and win the war against superbugs

University of Texas Health Science Center at Houston

Antibiotic resistance is predicted to be the No. 1 cause of death in the world by 2050, but a team of scientists and physicians at The University of Texas Health Science Center at Houston (UTHealth) is determined to help stop this grave prediction from becoming a reality.

9-Nov-2018 12:05 PM EST

Article ID: 703655

Change Can’t Wait. Our Time with Antibiotics is Running Out (Infographic)

McMaster University

Gerry Wright, Director of the Michael G. DeGroote Institute for Infectious Disease Research, talking about the concern of antibiotic resistance (with infographic).

8-Nov-2018 2:15 PM EST

Article ID: 702778

Machine Learning Identifies Antibiotic Resistance Genes in Tuberculosis-Causing Bacteria

University of California San Diego

Researchers have trained a machine learning algorithm to identify and predict which genes make infectious bacteria resistant to antibiotics. The approach was tested on strains of Mycobacterium tuberculosis—the bacteria that cause tuberculosis (TB) in humans. It identified 33 known and 24 new antibiotic resistance genes in these bacteria. The approach could be used to predict resistance in other infection-causing pathogens.

25-Oct-2018 6:00 AM EDT

Article ID: 702648

Grad Student Pursues Drug to Treat Aggressive Form of Blood Cancer

West Virginia University

Multiple myeloma doesn’t play around. Within five years of being diagnosed with this form of blood cancer, about half of all patients die from it. And even if they initially respond well to treatment, the cancer can hide in their bone marrow for years before reemerging in a tougher-to-treat form.

24-Oct-2018 8:30 AM EDT

Article ID: 702425

UC San Diego Epidemiologist Named to TIME’s 50 Most Influential People in Health Care

University of California San Diego Health

Steffanie Strathdee, PhD, associate dean of global health sciences at University of California San Diego School of Medicine, was named today one of TIME magazine’s 50 Most Influential People in Health Care for 2018, which identifies people who “have changed the state of health care in America this year, and bear watching for what they do next.”

18-Oct-2018 11:30 AM EDT

Article ID: 702354

Case Western Reserve Researchers Cure Drug-Resistant Infections without Antibiotics

Case Western Reserve University

Biochemists, microbiologists, drug discovery experts and infectious disease doctors have teamed up in a new study that shows antibiotics are not always necessary to cure sepsis in mice. Instead of killing causative bacteria with antibiotics, researchers treated infected mice with molecules that block toxin formation in bacteria. Every treated mouse survived. The breakthrough study, published in Scientific Reports, suggests infections in humans might be cured the same way.

17-Oct-2018 12:05 PM EDT

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