Hutch News

Hutch News

Stories tagged 'Other Diseases'

Good News at Fred Hutch

Celebrating faculty and staff achievements

Jan. 4, 2018

Increasing access to stem cell transplants; improving survival, QOL for those with scleroderma; biostatistician named chair-elect of AAAS Section on Statistics.

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Good News at Fred Hutch

Celebrating faculty and staff achievements

Nov. 30, 2017

The Parker Institute for Cancer Immunotherapy announced that Dr. Phil Greenberg, head of the Program in Immunology at the Hutch, has joined its team of more than 300 scientists from the academic, nonprofit, biotech and pharma sectors.

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Insights from infants could inform HIV vaccine design

Dr. Julie Overbaugh mines decades-old samples to find new clues to effective immune responses to HIV

Nov. 27, 2017 | By Sabrina Richards / Fred Hutch News Service

Infant immune responses to HIV could provide clues to help build protective or therapeutic HIV vaccines.

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First systematic study of infections after CAR T-cell therapy

“Benchmark” research could help reduce complications of emerging immunotherapy

Nov. 6, 2017 | by Susan Keown / Fred Hutch News Service

The first detailed study of infections after CAR T-cell therapy could help researchers improve the safety of this emerging type of genetically engineered cell therapy for cancer.

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Good News at Fred Hutch

Celebrating faculty and staff achievements

Aug. 3, 2017

Fred Hutch's Dr. Slobodan Beronja and colleagues published new findings that show healthy skin cells can fight off the cancerous tendencies of nearby cells that harbor cancer-causing mutations. Dr. Jeremy Roop, a postdoc conducting HIV research in the McElrath Lab and Computational biology in the Bloom Lab, has been named a Damon Runyan Fellow.

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A big-picture look at the world’s worst Ebola epidemic

International team of scientists show how real-time sequencing and data-sharing can help stop the next outbreak

April 12, 2017 | By Mary Engel / Fred Hutch News Service

An international team of scientists analyzed 1,610 Ebola virus genomes for the most comprehensive look to date at the how the 2013-2016 epidemic spread, proliferated and declined across the three West African countries most affected.

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