Close Menu

NEW YORK (GenomeWeb News) – A new paper by Montreal researchers is providing evidence that the gene variants found in some non-cancerous tissues may differ from those present in blood samples from the same individual.

"The usual dogma is that your DNA is the same all over the place," senior author Morris Schweitzer, an endocrinologist and lipidologist with McGill University and the affiliated Lady Davis Institute for Medical Research at Montreal's Jewish General Hospital, told GenomeWeb Daily News. But, he said, his team's work suggests that isn't the case.

To read the full story....

...and receive Daily News bulletins.

Already have a GenomeWeb or 360Dx account?
Login Now.

Don't have a GenomeWeb or 360Dx account?
Register for Free.

According to the Washington Post, the Biden Administration is set to make changes to federal restrictions on fetal tissue research.

NPR reports that researchers have developed chimeric embryos as part of work toward growing human organs in animals for organ transplants.

In Science this week: approach to isolated trace DNA from archaic humans from sediments, and more.

Texas Monthly looks into the DNA Zoo being collected by Baylor College of Medicine researchers.

Apr
21
Sponsored by
Mission Bio

This webinar, the first in a “Meet the Authors” series sponsored by Mission Bio, will discuss the application of single-cell analysis to decipher clonal evolution across several stages of disease development in myeloid malignancies. 

Apr
27
Sponsored by
Biognosys

This webinar, the first in our Next-Generation Proteomics for Precision Oncology series, will discuss how proteomics can help overcome the challenges of treating COVID-19 patients with oncologic comorbidities.

Apr
29
Sponsored by
Co-Diagnostics

Join Dr. Heather Fehling, Chief Scientific Officer at Clinical Reference Labs (CRL), as she provides some insights regarding the future applications of PCR testing.

Jun
16
Sponsored by
Biognosys

This webinar, the second in our Next-Generation Proteomics for Precision Oncology series, will discuss how unbiased discovery proteomics can be used to identify new key mechanisms and signatures supporting clinical decision-making for melanoma patients.