James Rothman appointed Sterling Professor of Cell Biology
James E. Rothman, newly appointed as a Sterling Professor of Cell Biology, is one of the world's most distinguished biochemists and cell biologists. For his work on how molecular messages are transmitted inside and outside of human cells, he was awarded a Nobel Prize in 2013.
Yale’s James Rothman shares 2013 Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine
James E. Rothman, ’71 B.S., the Fergus F. Wallace Professor of Biomedical Sciences, and professor and chair of the Department of Cell Biology at Yale University, was awarded the 2013 Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine for his work on how molecular messages are transmitted inside and outside of our cells, the Royal Swedish National Academy announced today (Oct.7).
Yale’s Rothman Wins 2010 Kavli Prize for Neuroscience
Yale cell biologist James E. Rothman today has been named one of three recipients awarded the 2010 Kavli Prize in Neuroscience, the second consecutive time a Yale scientist has been a co-recipient of the prestigious, biennial $1 million prize.
James Rothman is Appointed the Fergus F. Wallace Professor
James E. Rothman, the newly designated Fergus F. Wallace Professor of Biomedical Sciences, is an internationally renowned expert on membrane trafficking, the means by which proteins and other materials are transported within and between cells.
Leading Scientist Named New Chair of Cell Biology at Yale
Yale University announced today the appointment of James E. Rothman, one of the world's leading cell biologists, as chair of Yale School of Medicine's Department of Cell Biology. Additionally, Rothman will launch the Center for High-Throughput Cell Biology at Yale's West Campus, formerly the site of Bayer Pharmaceuticals.