Macrophages need two signals to begin healing process
In the immune system, macrophages act not only as soldiers responding to invading pathogens but also help rebuild the injured tissue once the infection is defeated. A new study by Yale School of Medicine researchers published in the journal Science show how they accomplish this seemingly unrelated task.
Study: Receptor suppresses the immune response in order to save it
When viruses enter the body, they activate receptors on the surface of cells that allow viruses to invade those cells. A Yale-led team has found that one of the receptors, known as AXL, actually plays an essential role in the immune system’s ability to fight viral infections.
Four Yale Researchers Honored at the 2022 Association for Clinical and Translational Science Awards
The collaboration that advanced the discovery of ketamine as a treatment for depression was among four Yale award winners at the Association for Clinical and Translational Science (ACTS) annual meeting held in Chicago from April 20 through 22.
Yale Pathologists Participating in Annual USCAP Meeting to Share Research, Advancements
Pathologists and research scientists from Department of Pathology at Yale School of Medicine will be involved in more than 40 presentations and sessions at the United States and Canadian Academy of Pathology (USCAP) 2022 Annual Meeting in Los Angeles March 19-24.
Linda Coleman accepts appointment to the Board of Directors, Association for the Accreditation of Human Research Protection Programs
Linda Coleman, JD, the Director of the Yale Human Research Protection Program (HRPP), which assists Yale University in meeting its ethical and regulatory obligations for the protection of human research participants, has accepted an appointment to the Board of Directors of the Association for the Accreditation of Human Research Protection Programs (AAHRPP).
Sex Differences in Brain Cell Development Offer Clues Into Disease Risk
A new Yale study reveals that astrocytes, a type of glial cell found in the central nervous system, develop at different rates in male and female mice, differences that could affect how neural networks are constructed and may have implications for disease risk. The findings were published Feb. 1 in Cell Reports.
For child care programs, masking helped minimize closures, study shows
A new Yale study that followed more than 6,600 child care professionals across the 50 states found that programs practicing child masking early in the pandemic saw lower rates of program interruption compared with those that did not.
YCCI’s Tesheia Johnson Appointed to CTSA Steering Committee
The National Center for Advancing Translational Sciences (NCATS) has announced the new members of its Clinical and Translational Science Awards (CTSA) Program steering committee, including Yale School of Medicine Director of Clinical Research and Yale Center for Clinical Investigation (YCCI) Chief Operating Officer Tesheia Johnson, MBA, MHS. The steering committee provides direction to NCATS and the more than 60 CTSA-funded institutions around the country, including Yale.
Real-world outcomes study targets patients undergoing intravascular lithotripsy treatment at Yale
An observational study at the Heart and Vascular Center (HVC) at Yale New Haven Hospital (YNHH) Heart and Vascular Center could have major implications for patients with peripheral artery disease or PAD.
Yale doctor on CT’s positivity rate nearing 5%, latest research on Moderna’s vaccine, unvaccinated discouraged from Labor Day travel
Yale Infectious Disease expert, Dr. Onyema Ogbuagu discusses CT’s positivity rate nearing 5%, latest research on Moderna’s vaccine, unvaccinated discouraged from Labor Day travelSource: WTNH