Foundation Medicine
Job Location
Morrisville, NC
Job Description


Foundation Medicine is dedicated to helping bring personalized cancer medicine into routine clinical practice. Harnessing advanced technology, Foundation Medicine has developed clinical laboratory tests that broadly captures the most relevant tumor genomic and other molecular information and connects it with relevant scientific and medical knowledge to help oncologists determine the right treatment for each patient. This is a diverse, fast-paced, team oriented environment integrating laboratory science, cancer genetics and genomics, process data metrics and clinical data.


  • Co-Develop and oversee the fluorescence in situ hybridization service with Christine Sheehan (consultant) for break apart analysis of ALK and ROS1 fusions in NSCLC
  • Establish and oversee the allele-specific PCR assays for hotspot detection of EGFR, BRAF, KRAS and other mutations in FFPE samples
  • Participate in pathology review of incoming samples for all on site FMI testing including FoundationOne
  • Provide professional interpretation IHC service for PD-1/PD-L1 testing and other IHC assays that are developed
  • Provide professional interpretation FISH service for ALK/ROS1 and other break apart assays
  • Play a major role in all Quality Assurance and test validation programs for the NC lab
  • Provide support for the FMI Commercial team including travel to provide programs at hospitals, cancer centers and medical/scientific meetings
  • Perform research studies leading to abstracts and full-length papers supporting and promoting FMI tests and services in the peer-reviewed scientific literature
  • Formal Training in Anatomic and Molecular Pathology
  • Board Certification in Anatomic Pathology and Molecular Pathology
  • Medical Licensure in North Carolina
  • Eligibility for Certificate of Qualification in Cellular and Molecular Oncology from the NYSDOH
About Our Organization

Foundation Medicine is leading a transformation in cancer care, where each patient’s treatment is informed by a deep understanding of the molecular changes that contribute to their disease.

New study finds bias against female lecturers among student course evaluations, the Economist reports.

A research duo finds that science and technology graduate students who turn away from academic careers do so because of changes in their own interests.

Students whose classmates are interested in science are more likely to think about a career in science, technology, engineering, and mathematics, a new study says.

CNBC reports that the genetic counseling field is expected to grow as personalized medicine becomes more common.