Dr. Tong investigates cytokine receptor signaling in normal and neoplastic hematopoietic development. She uses integrated approaches encompassing biochemistry, molecular biology, mouse models, and primary human samples to understand signaling events emanating from cytokine receptors that regulate the development of hematopoietic stem/progenitor cells.
Dr. Weitzman's research program aims to understand host responses to virus infection, and the cellular environment encountered and manipulated by viruses. He studies multiple viruses in an integrated experimental approach that combines biochemistry, molecular biology, genetics, and cell biology.
The human genome provides a precise, biological blueprint of life. To implement this blueprint correctly, the genome must be read with great precision, but it's impossible for this process to be completely error-free. Mistakes during transcription - random errors in how DNA sequences are copied for a gene to be expressed - can happen any time in any number of ways.
Our latest research news roundup carries a hint of summer and exciting new beginnings: As more than 70 Children's Hospital of Philadelphia experts traveled to sunny California for the annual Pediatric Academic Societies (PAS) Meeting, back at home, sports medicine research ramped up with new investigations into how we can protect kid's health on (and off) the field.
Welcome back to another weekly roundup of research news from the Children's Hospital of Philadelphia! Exciting and important pediatric research spans everything from conditions that are common and treatable, such as ear infections, to others more rare and deadly, such as cancer.
The Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia Research Institute’s Office of Academic Training and Outreach Programs announced the selection of two new Research Administration fellows. Katherine Yang-Iott and Danika Johnston, PhD.