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Loyola Medicine Names New Vice President of Finance, Academic

Loyola Medicine

Manmeet S. (Mani) Taneja, CPA, CHFP, has been named vice president of Finance - Academic for Loyola Medicine, effective December 2, 2019.

Channels: All Journal News, Budgets and Funding, Business Ethics, In the Workplace,

Released:
14-Nov-2019 4:25 PM EST
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Loyola Medicine Hospitals Nationally Recognized with 'As' for the Fall 2019 Leapfrog Hospital Safety Grade

Loyola Medicine

Loyola University Medical Center and Gottlieb Hospital were awarded ‘A’ grades for safety in the fall 2019 Leapfrog Hospital Safety Grade, a national distinction recognizing hospital achievements for protecting patients from harm and providing safer healthcare.

Channels: All Journal News, Fall, Healthcare, In the Workplace, Patient Safety,

Released:
14-Nov-2019 4:20 PM EST
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  • Embargo expired:
    14-Nov-2019 4:15 PM EST

The Invisible US Hispanic/Latino HIV Crisis: Addressing Gaps in the National Response

New York University

American Journal of Public Health article sees heightened dangers for Hispanics/Latinos, and an urgent need for enhanced public-health response.

Channels: AIDS and HIV, Infectious Diseases, Public Health, Race and Ethnicity, All Journal News,

Released:
13-Nov-2019 5:05 PM EST
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Social and Behavioral Sciences

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  • Embargo expired:
    14-Nov-2019 4:00 PM EST
Released:
14-Nov-2019 3:05 PM EST
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  • Embargo expired:
    14-Nov-2019 4:00 PM EST

Injection drug use: not the same across Canada

Universite de Montreal

A new study by researchers at the University of Montreal shows close to 172,000 Canadians injected drugs in 2016, up from 130,000 just five years earlier, but support varies.

Channels: Addiction, AIDS and HIV, All Journal News, Blood, Drugs and Drug Abuse, Patient Safety, Substance Abuse, Local - Canada,

Released:
14-Nov-2019 11:15 AM EST
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Newswise: Toward a more civil discourse

Toward a more civil discourse

Washington University in St. Louis

In our current climate of sometimes intense vitriol, reappropriation — by which a group of people reclaims words or artifacts that were previously used in a way disparaging of that group — can tame uncivil discourse, finds a new study by political scientists and a law professor at Washington University in St. Louis.

Channels: All Journal News, Civil Liberties, Government/Law, Psychology and Psychiatry, Speech & Language, U.S. Supreme Court,

Released:
14-Nov-2019 3:45 PM EST
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Law and Public Policy

NAU team awarded prestigious Chan Zuckerberg grant to build global community around bioinformatics software

Northern Arizona University

Greg Caporaso is leading the effort, which is aimed at building a more diverse community of users and developers of QIIME 2, an open source and free bioinformatics software, by making it easier for microbiome scientists and software developers around the world to learn and contribute to the program.

Channels: All Journal News, In the Workplace, Microbiome, Technology, Grant Funded News,

Released:
14-Nov-2019 3:40 PM EST
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Smart people may learn music faster

Michigan State University

Why do some people learn music more quickly than others? Intelligence could play a role, according to a Michigan State University study that investigated the early stages of learning to play piano.

Channels: All Journal News, Arts and Entertainment, Behavioral Science, Cognition and Learning,

Released:
14-Nov-2019 3:35 PM EST
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Social and Behavioral Sciences

Newswise: Genetic Variation in Individual Brain Cell Types May Predict Disease Risk

Genetic Variation in Individual Brain Cell Types May Predict Disease Risk

University of California San Diego Health

Researchers identified non-coding regions of the human genome that control the development and function of four brain cell types and mapped genetic risk variants for psychiatric diseases. They found that risk variants for Alzheimer’s disease were enriched in microglia-specific regulatory elements.

Channels: All Journal News, Alzheimer's and Dementia, Cell Biology, Genetics, Neuro, Stem Cells, Psychology and Psychiatry,

Released:
14-Nov-2019 3:35 PM EST
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E-cigarettes Boost Infection Risk by Blocking Action of Immune Cells

American Physiological Society (APS)

A new study finds that e-cigarette vapor weakens the mobility and function of immune cells designed to fight infection. This reduced ability may increase the risk of bacterial illnesses in people who vape. The research is published ahead of print in the American Journal of Physiology—Cell Physiology.

Channels: All Journal News, Immunology, Respiratory Diseases and Disorders, Smoking,

Released:
14-Nov-2019 3:25 PM EST
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