HHMI international scholar B. Brett Finlay hopes to learn exactly how E. coli adheres to target cells - and to improve the treatment of diarrheal diseases.
New centers at medical schools provide centralized access to the increasingly powerful tools and specialized expertise that drive modern biology.
HHMI's representative in Russia, Laura Kennedy, has helped the Institute's international research scholars in the region to overcome a wide range of problems.
Research by an undergraduate at the University of South Carolina could lead to a better understanding of the genetic relationship among dinosaurs, birds and alligators.
Hanna H. Gray, president emeritus and Harry Pratt Judson Distinguished Service Professor of History of the University of Chicago, has been elected chairman of the Trustees of the Howard Hughes Medical Institute, effective November 4.
Lisa Goodrich and HHMI investigator Matthew Scott are probing how genes that guide normal development can sometimes go awry and lead to cancer.
Stephen M. Cohen has been elected vice president and chief financial officer of the Howard Hughes Medical Institute by its Trustee, it was announced today by Purnell W. Choppin, M.D., president of the Institute.
More and more institutions are sending undergraduates off campus - to industry, a government laboratory, another college or university - to do research.
Two Hughes investigators, working in parallel, advance our understanding of AIDS by discovering the way HIV, the virus that causes AIDS, penetrates a cell.
Hughes researcher Yuet Wai Kan and his colleagues have designed a prenatal blood test to diagnose fetuses at risk for developing sickle cell anemia and thalassemias.
Doug Wright has left behind the construction business to study stem cells and search for new techniques to improve the success of bone marrow transplants.
Hyock Joo Kwon has helped to determine the structure of the active site of bacteriophage lambda integrase, a well-studied protein that had proven difficult to visualize.
The Howard Hughes Medical Institute today announced that is has awarded $15 million in grants to support the research of 47 outstanding biomedical researchers in Argentina, Brazil, Canada, Chile, Mexico and Venezuela.
A talk by Argentine scientist Ana Belen Elgoyhen highlights the problems faced by many biomedical researchers in Latin America.
The College of the Holy Cross offers free training every summer to two fortunate Worcester Public School science teachers.