NEW YORK (GenomeWeb) – An international team led by researchers at the University of Michigan has identified a molecular signature that predicts how patients with chronic myelomonocytic leukemia (CMML) respond to at least one of the disease's standard treatments.

In a study published this week in the Journal of Clinical Investigation, the group described its discovery of a pattern of DNA methylation that distinguished those who responded to the drug decitabine from those who didn't in a small cohort of 40 CMML patients.

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University of California, San Diego, researchers have developed a gene drive to control a fruit-destroying fly.

A new study of a β-thalassemia gene therapy appears promising, according to NPR.

In Nature this week: hair color genes, hybridization between 13-year and 17-year cicadas, and more.

Futurism writes that gene doping could be the next generation of cheating in sports.

Apr
26
Sponsored by
Thermo Fisher Scientific

In this webinar, the second in the “New Frontiers in Liquid Biopsy Research” series, Luca Quagliata, Senior Consultant in the Molecular Pathology Unit at University Hospital Basel, will share two specific unmet needs within his lab’s liquid biopsy research that led to the eventual evaluation, adoption, and implementation of the latest liquid biopsy Oncomine NGS solutions from Thermo Fisher.

May
01
Sponsored by
Horizon Discovery

This webinar will provide an in-depth case study demonstrating how reference standards can be used to develop and validate circulating tumor DNA (ctDNA)-based assays.

May
08
Sponsored by
Dovetail Genomics

This webinar will discuss a proximity ligation-based method for studying structural variation in formalin-fixed paraffin-embedded (FFPE) tissue.

May
22
Sponsored by
Thermo Fisher Scientific

In this webinar, the third in the “New Frontiers in Liquid Biopsy Research” series, Dr. Liya Xu of the University of Southern California Michelson Center for Convergent Biosciences will discuss her team’s work using liquid biopsy technology for breast cancer research.