Sue Biggins and colleagues find accurate gene distribution during cell division depends on stable setup
Nov. 29, 2010
Scientists from the Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center, University of Washington and Institute for Systems Biology have discovered an amazingly simple way that cells stabilize their machinery for forcing apart chromosomes. When a cell gets ready to split into new cells, this steady setup permits its genetic material to be separated and distributed accurately. Otherwise, problem cells—like cancer cells—arise. The findings are reported Nov. 25 in Nature.
Bungo Akiyoshi and Maulik Patel of Basic Sciences are among 13 recipients from throughout North America
March 8, 2010
| By Kristen Woodward
Two researchers from the Basic Sciences Division of the Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center join 11 other graduate students from institutes throughout North America as winners of the 2010 Harold M. Weintraub Graduate Student Award, sponsored by the division.
Fred Hutch is proud to be an Equal Opportunity and VEVRAA Employer. We are committed to cultivating a workplace in which diverse perspectives and experiences are welcomed and respected. We do not discriminate on the basis of race, color, religion, creed, ancestry, national origin, sex, age, disability, marital or veteran status, sexual orientation, gender identity, political ideology, or membership in any other legally protected class. We are an Affirmative Action employer. We encourage individuals with diverse backgrounds to apply and desire priority referrals of protected veterans. Read the EEO is the Law poster here.