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NEW YORK (GenomeWeb News) – The State of Washington's Life Sciences Discovery Fund has awarded a $149,000 grant to University of Washington researcher Timothy Rose to develop a device that can detect a number of different respiratory infections at the point of care.

LSDF said today that Rose, a professor of pediatrics at UW's Seattle Children's Research Institute, is developing the test with the Redmond, Wash.-based microfluidics company Micronics.

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The Washington Post writes that the approval in the US of a SARS-CoV-2 vaccine will be up to Peter Marks, a career official at the Food and Drug Administration.

According to ScienceInsider, the US National Academies of Science, Engineering, and Medicine is planning a study of racism in academic research.

NPR reports the US loan to Eastman Kodak to boost domestic pharmaceutical production is on pause following insider trading allegations.

In Cell this week: blood immune cell changes in COVID-19 patients and spatial transcriptomics in Alzheimer's disease.

Aug
18
Sponsored by
Bio-Rad

As worldwide COVID-19 cases continue to rise, there is a significant need to increase testing and population surveillance capacity.

Aug
19
Sponsored by
UgenTec

This webinar will present a case study from in vitro diagnostics developer SpeeDx on its experience building a complete sample-to-result workflow — encompassing instrumentation and data analysis software — for its qPCR-based ResistancePlus MG Mycoplasma genitalium assay.

Aug
24
Sponsored by
Genecentric

This webinar, Part 1 of the “Advances in RNA-based Biomarker Development for Precision Oncology” webinar series sponsored by GeneCentric Therapeutics, will discuss how gene expression signatures can accelerate (and rehabilitate) drug programs, define targeted patient populations, expand drug indications, and improve clinical success.

Aug
25
Sponsored by
Roche

Non-small cell lung cancer (NSCLC) patients with ALK rearrangements are treated with tyrosine kinase inhibitors (TKIs), which often leads to prolonged overall survival. However, treatment resistance will almost inevitably occur, and the disease remains incurable.