ASBMB honors UMMS professor with 2011 William C.

ASBMB honors UMMS professor with 2011 William C. Rose Award The American Culture for Molecular and Biochemistry Biology has named Melissa J . Moore, a professor at the University of Massachusetts Medical School, the winner of the society’s 2011 William C. Rose Award. Moore shall present her award lecture, titled Pre-mRNA Processing and mRNA Metabolism, at 8:30 a.m. April 12 in Ballroom C of the Walter E. Washington Convention Middle in Washington, D.C., within the Experimental Biology 2011 meeting. Moore, a Howard Hughes Medical Institute investigator, can be noted for her work with gene splicing and messenger RNA.

The female protective effect is an extremely important region of investigation in the autism research community and the Autism Sisters Task will jumpstart the procedure of developing a required cohort of unaffected female siblings, said Dr. Buxbaum. I, and all my colleagues at Mount Sinai, are thrilled to become partnering with the Autism Science Foundation upon this initiative. This is an enormously interesting opportunity for sisters of individuals with autism to have a proactive part in advancing important research. .. ASF launches Autism Sisters Project to accelerate research into ‘Female Protective Effect’ The Autism Science Foundation , a not-for-profit organization focused on supporting and funding autism research, announced the launch of the Autism Sisters Task today, a new initiative that will give unaffected sisters of people with autism the opportunity to take a dynamic role in accelerating research into the Feminine Protective Effect.