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Stories tagged 'Barry L Stoddard'

Science to watch in 2018: From immunotherapy to gene therapy, big data to new tech

Fred Hutch experts lend their predictions for the coming year’s advances

Jan. 12, 2018 | By Rachel Tompa / Fred Hutch News Service

We asked Fred Hutch researchers for their predictions on scientific advances to watch in the coming year. Look for their tips on what's next in cancer immunotherapy, precision oncology, gene editing, infectious disease research, cancer prevention and more.

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6 things to know about glioblastoma

Following Sen. John McCain’s diagnosis, Fred Hutch experts offer ‘the long view’ on brain cancer research

July 21, 2017 | By Mary Engel / Fred Hutch News Service

Our experts at Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center offer the long view on glioblastoma diagnosis, treatment and research in light of Sen. John McCain's recent diagnosis.

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Good News at Fred Hutch

Celebrating faculty and staff achievements

Aug. 25, 2016

Henikoff Lab celebrates 35 years; Hutch writer earns journalism award; Pat Heath wins coveted Wyckoff award; Hutch vanity plate signatures at 2,300

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CRISPR and beyond: The ins and outs of gene editing and its potential for cures

The big 4 gene-editing platforms and how they could usher in new therapies for HIV, cancer — and other diseases

Aug. 4, 2016 | By Rachel Tompa / Fred Hutch News Service

A look at CRISPR and other gene-editing platforms and how they could usher in new therapies for HIV, cancer and other diseases.

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'Every basic scientist's dream'

How Dr. Barry Stoddard's lab work helped create an experimental drug for glioblastoma — the same disease that killed his mother

July 27, 2016 | By Rachel Tompa / Fred Hutch News Service

Dr. Barry Stoddard's research to modify a protein from yeast is now helping to fuel a promising therapy for glioblastoma — the disease that killed his mother.

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Building a better protein in the hope of better therapies

Researchers design and create donut-shaped proteins from scratch

Dec. 16, 2015 | By Dr. Rachel Tompa / Fred Hutch News Service

Researchers design and create donut-shaped proteins from scratch that could one day help yield more potent vaccines, more powerful growth factors to stimulate the growth of cancer-fighting immune cells in stem cell or cord blood transplants, or even a molecular sponge to soak up toxins in the body after poisoning.

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