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Recommenders Thanks to Today’s PIs


Genome Technology extends its sincere thanks to the leaders who generously took the time to recommend the up-and-coming investigators profiled in this special issue. We’re delighted to have such a noteworthy group of scientists to point us in the right direction.

Peter Ahnert, University of Leipzig

Phil Andrews, University of Michigan

Andrea Califano, Columbia University

Steven Carr, Broad Institute

Evan Eichler, University of Washington

Claire Fraser-Liggett, The Institute for Genomic Research

Skip Garner, UT Southwestern Medical Center

Gary Gilliland, Harvard University

Jenny Graves, The Australian National University

Eric Green, National Human Genome Research Institute

William Hahn, Dana-Farber Cancer Institute

Jonathan Haines, Vanderbilt University

David Haussler, University of California, Santa Cruz

Ole Nørregaard Jensen, University of Southern Denmark

Hiroaki Kitano, Systems Biology Institute

Alan Krensky, Stanford Medical School

Raju Kucherlapati, Harvard Partners Center for Genetics and Genomics

Harris Lewin, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign

Rob Martienssen, Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory

Deirdre Meldrum, University of Washington

Bud Mishra, New York University

David Muddiman, North Carolina State University

Gene Myers, HHMI’s Janelia Farm

Gene Robinson, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign

Bruce Roe, University of Oklahoma

David Sabatini, Whitehead Institute

Phil Sharp, Massachusetts Institute of Technology

Muhammad Soheil, University of Oxford

The Scan

Pig Organ Transplants Considered

The Wall Street Journal reports that the US Food and Drug Administration may soon allow clinical trials that involve transplanting pig organs into humans.

'Poo-Bank' Proposal

Harvard Medical School researchers suggest people should bank stool samples when they are young to transplant when they later develop age-related diseases.

Spurred to Develop Again

New Scientist reports that researchers may have uncovered why about 60 percent of in vitro fertilization embryos stop developing.

Science Papers Examine Breast Milk Cell Populations, Cerebral Cortex Cellular Diversity, Micronesia Population History

In Science this week: unique cell populations found within breast milk, 100 transcriptionally distinct cell populations uncovered in the cerebral cortex, and more.