Your browser (Internet Explorer 7 or lower) is out of date. It has known security flaws and may not display all features of this and other websites. Learn how to update your browser.

X

Navigate / search

News

CTBR Member Hiroshi Matsui and his Collaborator are the Recipients of the CTSC Innovation Incubator Award

CTBR Member, Hiroshi Matsui and his collaborator, Dr. David Lyden from Weill Cornell received the CTSC Innovation Incubator Award. This...

CTBR Member Olorunseun Ogunwobi Awarded Carnegie African Diaspora Fellowship

CTBR Member, Olorunseun Ogunwobi has been awarded a fellowship by the Carnegie African Diaspora Fellowship (CADFP). This award is to support the development of a new Cancer Cell and Molecular Biology Curriculum at the College of Medicine, University of Ibadan in Nigeria.  Ogunwobi will collaborate with...

CTBR Member Olorunseun Ogunwobi and his Team's Article Accepted for Publication in Experimental Cell Research

CTBR Member, Olorunseun Ogunwobi and his team's article “miR-1207-3p regulates the androgen...

Estee Lauder Companies Breast Cancer Awareness Website Features CTBR Member Jill Bargonetti and her Research Team

CTBR Member Jill Bargonetti and her team of researchers are featured in two videos on the Estee Lauder Companies Breast Cancer Awareness Website.  

...

CTBR Members Received External Funding Totaling $6,378,130 for March, April and May 2016

Congratulations to all CTBR members who have secured external funding.  The full list of awardees is listed below.

 

March 2016

Weigang Qiu

Carmen Melendez-Vasquez &...

The CTBR-Bioinformatics resource at Belfer host introductory workshop

On July 14th, 2016 an introductory workshop to the CTBR-sponsored Bioinformatics resource was hosted by the resouce director, Dr. Konstantinos Krampis, and lab members.  The purpose of the workshop was to expose current lab activities and future direction, as well as to...

CTBR member Paul Feinstein and a team of scientists develop "super sniffer" mice

From Hunter News

For centuries, scientists have been trying to get their heads around the mystery of just how our human sense of smell works. In a study led by Hunter biology professor Paul Feinstein, a team of researchers attacked the problem through another species’ little noses...

Pages