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Department of Health and Human Services

News from the National Institutes of Health

Funded News


Key: Meeting M      Journal J      Funder F

Showing releases 2951-2975 out of 3753.

<< < 114 | 115 | 116 | 117 | 118 | 119 | 120 | 121 | 122 | 123 > >>

Public Release: 13-Nov-2014
Clinical Cancer Research
Cancer-killing virus plus chemotherapy drug might treat recurrent ovarian cancer
In six out of 10 cases, ovarian cancer is diagnosed when the disease is advanced and five-year survival is only 27 percent. A new study suggests that a cancer-killing virus combined with a chemotherapy drug might safely and effectively treat advanced or recurrent forms of the disease.
NIH/National Cancer Institute

Contact: Darrell E. Ward
darrell.ward@osumc.edu
614-293-3737
Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center

Public Release: 13-Nov-2014
ACS Nano
Rutgers Chemistry's Ki-Bum Lee patents technology to advance stem cell therapeutics
Rutgers researchers have developed a highly robust, efficient nanoparticle-based platform that can regulate gene expression and eventually stem cell differentiation. NanoScript is the first nanomaterial TF protein that can interact with endogenous DNA.
National Institutes of Health

Contact: Fred Feiner
fred@yankeepr.com
908-425-4878
Rutgers University

Public Release: 13-Nov-2014
Current Biology
For female chimpanzees, no consent agreement
In the animal kingdom, the battle of the sexes often truly becomes a battle. Among chimpanzees, males may violently attack females, sometimes resulting in serious wounds. While unpleasant to watch, the frequent occurrence of such violence at several East African field sites suggests that aggression toward females functions as a form of sexual coercion.
Jane Goodall Institute, National Science Foundation, National Institutes of Health, University of Minnesota, Harris Steel Group, Windibrow Foundation, Carnegie Corporation

Contact: Ian Gilby
ian.gilby@asu.edu
480-965-3807
Arizona State University

Public Release: 13-Nov-2014
Science
Bacteria become 'genomic tape recorders'
MIT researchers find engineered E. coli can store long-term memories of chemical exposure, other events in their DNA.
National Institutes of Health, Office of Naval Research, Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency

Contact: Sarah McDonnell
s_mcd@mit.edu
617-253-8923
Massachusetts Institute of Technology

Public Release: 13-Nov-2014
Current Biology
Male bullies father more chimpanzees
In a long-term study of interactions between chimpanzees in the famous Gombe National Park in Tanzania, researchers have found that males who consistently bully females tend to father more babies with their victims.
Jane Goodall Institute, National Science Foundation, National Institutes of Health, Carnegie Corporation, University of Minnesota, Duke University, Harris Steel Group, Windibrow Foundation

Contact: Karl Leif Bates
karl.bates@duke.edu
919-681-8054
Duke University

Public Release: 13-Nov-2014
Science
Direct drug screening of patient biopsies could overcome resistance to targeted therapy
A new screening platform using cells grown directly from tumor biopsy samples may lead to truly individualized treatment strategies that would get around the problem of treatment resistance, which limits the effectiveness of current targeted therapy drugs.
National Institutes of Health, Wellcome Trust, Department of Defense, Conquer CNational Institutes of Health, Wellcome Trust, US Department of Defense, Coancer Foundation, Uniting Against Lung Cancer, Free to Breathe, Lungevity, Be a Piece of the Solution

Contact: Katie Marquedant
kmarquedant@partners.org
617-726-0337
Massachusetts General Hospital

Public Release: 13-Nov-2014
Cell Stem Cell
Tumor suppressor also inhibits key property of stem cells, Stanford researchers say
A protein that plays a critical role in preventing the development of many types of human cancers has been shown also to inhibit a vital stem cell property called pluripotency, according to a study by researchers at the Stanford University School of Medicine.
NIH/National Cancer Institute, Spectrum Child Health, Lucile Packard Foundation for Children's Health, California Institute for Regenerative Medicine New York Stem Cell Foundation

Contact: Krista Conger
kristac@stanford.edu
650-725-5371
Stanford University Medical Center

Public Release: 13-Nov-2014
Science
Researchers develop novel method to prevent, cure rotavirus infection
Activation of the innate immune system with the bacterial protein flagellin could prevent and cure rotavirus infection, which is among the most common causes of severe diarrhea, says a Georgia State University research team that described the method as a novel means to prevent and treat viral infection.
National Institutes of Health

Contact: LaTina Emerson
lemerson1@gsu.edu
404-413-1353
Georgia State University

Public Release: 12-Nov-2014
Investigative Ophthalmology & Visual Science
Tiny needles offer potential new treatment for two major eye diseases
Needles almost too small to be seen with the unaided eye could be the basis for new treatment options for two of the world's leading eye diseases: glaucoma and corneal neovascularization.
NIH/National Eye Institute

Contact: John Toon
jtoon@gatech.edu
404-894-6986
Georgia Institute of Technology

Public Release: 12-Nov-2014
JAMA Psychiatry
Depression, overwhelming guilt in preschool years linked to brain changes
A key brain region involved in emotion is smaller in older children diagnosed with depression as preschoolers, and predicts risk of later recurrence, according to researchers at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis.
NIH/National Institute of Mental Health

Contact: Jim Dryden
jdryden@wustl.edu
314-286-0110
Washington University School of Medicine

Public Release: 12-Nov-2014
Journal of American Geriatrics Society
Older women with sleep-breathing problems more likely to see decline in daily functions
Older women with disordered breathing during sleep were found to be at greater risk of decline in the ability to perform daily activities, such as grocery shopping and meal preparation, according to a new study led by researchers at the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health and the University of California, San Francisco.
National Institutes of Health

Contact: Barbara Benham
bbenham1@jhu.edu
410-614-6029
Johns Hopkins University Bloomberg School of Public Health

Public Release: 12-Nov-2014
BMC awarded $21 million NIH grant to investigate tuberculosis, improve treatment
Boston Medical Center has been awarded a grant from the National Institutes of Health to investigate why Mycobacterium tuberculosis infection affects individuals so differently.
NIH/National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Disease

Contact: Jenny Eriksen Leary
jenny.eriksen@bmc.org
617-638-6841
Boston University Medical Center

Public Release: 12-Nov-2014
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences
The backwards brain? Study shows how brain maps develop to help us perceive the world
In a new study, scientists from The Scripps Research Institute reveal that physically moving forward actually trains the brain to perceive the world normally. The findings also show that the relationship between neurons in the eye and the brain is more complicated than previously thought -- in fact, the order in which we see things could help the brain calibrate how we perceive time, as well as the objects around us.
National Institutes of Health, Nancy Lurie Marks Family Foundation, Hahn Family Foundation

Contact: Madeline McCurry-Schmidt
madms@scripps.edu
858-784-9254
Scripps Research Institute

Public Release: 12-Nov-2014
Cancer Discovery
Gene sequencing projects link two mutations to Ewing sarcoma subtype with poor prognosis
An international collaboration has identified frequent mutations in two genes that often occur together in Ewing sarcoma and that define a subtype of the cancer associated with reduced survival. The research, conducted by the St. Jude Children's Research Hospital-Washington University Pediatric Cancer Genome Project and the Institut Curie-Inserm through the International Cancer Genome Consortium, appears in the current issue of the scientific journal Cancer Discovery.
Pediatric Cancer Genome Project, Kay Jewelers, NIH/National Cancer Institute, National Institutes of Health, French National Cancer Institute, Inserm, National Research Agency for Science Projects, Canceropole Ile-de-France, French League Against Cancer

Contact: Carrie Strehlau
carrie.strehlau@stjude.org
901-595-2295
St. Jude Children's Research Hospital

Public Release: 12-Nov-2014
Journal of Abnormal Psychology
Hope for those with social anxiety disorder: You may already be someone's best friend
Making friends is often extremely difficult for people with social anxiety disorder and to make matters worse, people with this disorder tend to assume that the friendships they do have are not of the highest quality. The problem with this perception, suggests new research from Washington University in St. Louis, is that their friends don't necessarily see it that way.
NIH/National Institute of Mental Health, National Institutes of Health

Contact: Gerry Everding
gerry_everding@wustl.edu
314-935-6375
Washington University in St. Louis

Public Release: 12-Nov-2014
Nature
Brain protein influences how the brain manages stress; suggests new model of depression
A discovery of new molecular and behavioural connections may provide a foundation for the development of new treatments to combat some forms of depression.
NIH/National Institute of Mental Health, Hope for Depression Research Foundation

Contact: Elizabeth Dowling
newsmedia@mssm.edu
212-241-9200
The Mount Sinai Hospital / Mount Sinai School of Medicine

Public Release: 12-Nov-2014
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences
Rice University program models more detailed evolutionary networks from genetic data
Rice University computer scientists develop software to build more accurate evolutionary networks from genomic data sets.
National Science Foundation, NIH/National Library of Medicine, Keck Center of the Gulf Coast Consortia

Contact: David Ruth
david@rice.edu
713-348-6327
Rice University

Public Release: 12-Nov-2014
Journal of General Internal Medicine
Not all elderly Americans will surf to health
Providing health information on the internet may not be the 'cure all' that it is hoped to be. It could sideline especially those Americans older than 65 years old who are not well versed in understanding health matters, and who do not use the web regularly. So says Helen Levy of the University of Michigan in the US in a study in the Journal of General Internal Medicine, published by Springer.
NIH/National Institute on Aging, National Academies Keck Futures Initiative

Contact: Joan Robinson
joan.robinson@springer.com
49-622-148-78130
Springer

Public Release: 12-Nov-2014
Science Signaling
Single molecular switch may contribute to major aging-related diseases
A study led by Massachusetts General Hospital investigators has identified what appears to be a molecular switch controlling inflammatory processes involved in conditions ranging from muscle atrophy to Alzheimer's disease.
National Institutes of Health, Defense Advanced Research Project Agency, American Diabetes Association, Shriners Hospitals for Children

Contact: Sue McGreevey
smcgreevey@partners.org
617-724-2764
Massachusetts General Hospital

Public Release: 12-Nov-2014
Molecular Psychiatry
IU-led research team identifies genetic variant linked to better memory performance
People with a newly identified genetic variant perform better on certain types of memory tests, a discovery that may point the way to new treatments for the memory impairments caused by Alzheimer's disease or other age-associated conditions.
National Institutes of Health

Contact: Eric Schoch
eschoch@iu.edu
317-274-8205
Indiana University

Public Release: 12-Nov-2014
Dr. Barrance of Kessler Foundation awarded $600,000 NIDRR grant to study arthritis of knee
Peter Barrance, Ph.D., of Kessler Foundation, was awarded a three-year field-initiated grant by the National Institute on Disability and Rehabilitation Research. Dr. Barrance, senior research scientist in Human Performance & Engineering Research, will use weight-bearing MRI to study the effects of in-shoe orthoses in individuals with osteoarthritis of the knee. Dr. Peter Barrance is the study's principal investigator and Jeffrey Cole, M.D., at Kessler Institute for Rehabilitation is the physician co-investigator.
NIH/National Institute on Disability and Rehabilitation Research

Contact: Carolann Murphy
cmurphy@kesslerfoundation.org
973-324-8382
Kessler Foundation

Public Release: 12-Nov-2014
Improving seniors' mental function is goal of NIH grant to IU School of Medicine
Indiana University School of Medicine researchers have been awarded a $2.5 million National Institutes of Health grant to evaluate the advantages of physical exercise, cognitive exercise or a combination of both on the aging brain.
NIH/National Institute on Aging

Contact: Mary Hardin
mhardin@iu.edu
317-274-5456
Indiana University

Public Release: 12-Nov-2014
Cancer Research
Innovative approach to treating pancreatic cancer combines chemo- and immuno-therapy
VCU Massey Cancer Center and VCU Institute of Molecular Medicine researchers discovered a unique approach to treating pancreatic cancer that may be potentially safe and effective.
NIH/National Cancer Institute

Contact: John Wallace
wallacej@vcu.edu
804-628-1550
Virginia Commonwealth University

Public Release: 12-Nov-2014
CWRU nursing school receives $2.35 million to study brain-health behavior change link
A five-year, $2.35 million grant from the National Institute of Nursing Research will allow researchers from the Frances Payne Bolton School of Nursing, College of Arts and Sciences and the School of Medicine at Case Western Reserve University to study how brain activity motivates the chronically ill to manage their illnesses.
NIH/National Institute of Nursing Research

Contact: Susan Griffith
susan.griffith@case.edu
216-368-1004
Case Western Reserve University

Public Release: 12-Nov-2014
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences
Best supporting actors in your ears? Research points to potential way to restore hearing
There's a cast of characters deep inside your ears -- many kinds of tiny cells working together to allow you to hear. The lead actors, called hair cells, play the crucial role in carrying sound signals to the brain. But new research shows that when it comes to restoring lost hearing ability, the spotlight may fall on some of the ear's supporting actors -- and their understudies.
Sir Henry Wellcome Fellowship, Hearing Health Foundation Emerging Research Grant, Boston Children's Hospital Otolaryngology Foundation, National Institutes of Health, Office of Naval Research, American Lebanese Syrian Associated Charities of St. Jude

Contact: Kara Gavin
kegavin@umich.edu
734-764-2220
University of Michigan Health System

Showing releases 2951-2975 out of 3753.

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