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NEW YORK (GenomeWeb) – A new prostate cancer analysis suggests tumors from African American men are more likely to carry gene splicing variants associated with tumor aggressiveness and poor outcomes than tumors from European Americans.

Researchers from George Washington University and elsewhere used array-based expression profiling to uncover differential splicing events in prostate cancer samples from 20 African American and 15 European American men — a search that led to thousands of candidate splice variants that were differentially expressed depending on ancestry.

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A new blood test might be able to detect the presence of some 50 cancers, according to New Scientist.

Undark looks into how coronavirus-related shutdowns are affecting field researchers.

In PNAS this week: strategies to design DNA oligonucleotide probes for bacteria, Vibrio cholerae evolution in Haiti, and more.

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May
06
Sponsored by
Isoplexis

This webinar will discuss the application of single-cell proteomics and immune-imaging in adoptive cell therapy (ACT) for cancer.