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Stories tagged 'Julie Overbaugh'

HIV researcher Dr. Julie Overbaugh gives Bernard Fields Lecture at CROI

Talk focuses on power of international collaboration to prevent mother-to-child HIV transmission

March 5, 2018 | By Sabrina Richards / Fred Hutch News Service

Fred Hutch HIV researcher Dr. Julie Overbaugh on March 4 delivered the 2018 Bernard Fields Lecture, which kicked off the annual Conference on Retroviruses and Opportunistic Infections in Boston.

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Drs. Beverly Torok-Storb, Colleen Delaney receive Seattle AWIS Awards

Honored for excellence in science education, advancement and STEM leadership

Feb. 28, 2018 | By Kristen Woodward / Fred Hutch News Service

Two members of the Clinical Research Division at Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center have received awards from the Seattle chapter of the Association for Women in Science, or AWIS.

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25 powerful years of HIV research

Longstanding Mombasa Cohort helps answer questions about HIV risk and transmission

Feb. 26, 2018 | By Sabrina Richards / Fred Hutch News Service

For 25 years, Fred Hutch virologist Dr. Julie Overbaugh has helped lead the Mombasa Cohort, a unique group of women at high risk for HIV transmission.

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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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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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New library of HIV mutants could inform vaccine design

Laboratory manipulation of the AIDS-causing virus reveals evolutionary ‘dead-ends’

June 1, 2017 | By Rachel Tompa / Fred Hutch News Service

Fred Hutch researchers have created a library containing millions of mutant HIV viruses. Some of these mutants are very good at infecting human cells, no different from their “natural” viral ancestor. Some of them are worse. Together, they can teach researchers something important about HIV in humans.

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