Dr. Lechtreck uses high-resolution microscopy and the powerful genetics of the Chlamydomonas model to study the biology of cilia/flagella. This organelle is affected in numerous human diseases.
Research at the University of Georgia provides insight into the question of why drugs are sometimes effective in treating parasitic diseases, while other times they have little or no effect.
A disease called toxoplasmosis is considered to be a leading cause of death attributed to foodborne illness in the U.S., according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
Cellular Biology's Carrie Brooks and Maria Francia describe a highly specialized nuclear architecture in the human parasite Toxoplasma in a new paper in PNAS.
Natalia Starostina and Edward Kipreos discover a new mechanism that controls cell movement and that may play an important role in tumor metastasis.
Drs. Roberto Docampo and Daniel Colley were named fellows of the American Association for the Advancement of Science.
Graduate student Shilpa Akella and postdoctoral associate Dorota Wloga publish their discovery of a novel regulator of microtubules in Nature.
GSPS is holding its second annual Scientific Research Day June 18 in the Coverdell Center.
Dr. Roberto Docampo and two other University of Georgia researchers in the Franklin College of Arts and Sciences have been elected Fellows of the American Academy of Microbiology.
Douglas Melton, co-director of the Harvard Stem Cell Institute at Harvard University, delivered the 11th annual Hope Ritter Lecture, titled “Stem Cells to Create a Pancreas and Recreate Human Diabetes.”