Department of Pathology News
Interview with Dr. Kathleen Gabrielson
Dr. Kathleen Gabrielson talked about her current research regarding the toxic effects of stress on the body. Read full interview.
Hopkins Tops NIH Funding for FY 2016
The Blue Ridge Institute for Medical Research just released the 2016 NIH funding numbers, and our department once again tops the list as the #1 funded pathology department! This continues a remarkable streak in which we have been the #1 funded pathology department for 9 of the last 10 years! Four of the top 25 most highly funded pathology investigators are from Hopkins (congratulations Drs. Nachman, S. Eshleman, TC Wu and D. Chan!). Most importantly, the broad and deep science in our department has real impact - it advances knowledge and helps fight human suffering.
|1||Johns Hopkins University||$43,832,245|
|2||University of Pennsylvania||$37,262,718|
|5||Columbia University Health Sciences||$25,815,633|
Congratulations, Ovarian Cancer Research Team!
Richard Roden, Ph.D., Tian-Li Wang, Ph.D., and Ie-Ming Shih, M.D., Ph.D., have received the Ovarian Cancer Research Fund Alliance Collaborative Research Development Grant. This award will help the team's research to test new and various treatment strategies for ovarian cancer. Read more
No. 1 cited article in The American Journal of Pathology in 2016. Congratulations to Dr. Kurman and Dr. Shih!
We are proud to announce that the The American Journal of Pathology (AJP) named Dr. Kurman and Dr. Shih's manuscript "The Dualistic Model of Ovarian Carcinogenesis" the most cited article published in 2016. Each year the AJP releases a list of the top 10 most cited articles published that year. In addition, their previous manuscript with a similar title (published in 2004) has been named one of the most read articles ever published in the AJP!
Congratulations, Dr. Kurman and Dr. Shih!
Check out the article here.
Congratulations, Dr. Guobao Chen!
Dr. Guobao Chen from Dr. Cihakova's laboratory was just awarded the 2016 Myocarditis Foundation Fellowship Grant for the 2017-2018 Academic Year! Please read more about Dr. Chen's research.
"A Crime in the Cancer Lab"
NY Times article "A Crime in the Cancer Lab" tells an intriguing science story featuring Pathology resident Dr. Heather Ames. Read the article to find out more!
Arnold Rich's College Notebook
The Department recently acquired a book of zoology notes and drawings created by Arnold Rich when he was an undergraduate at the University of Virginia (1912-13). This book contains a number of absolutely stunning illustrations created by Arnold Rich. They begin with Protozoa, progress through Annelida, and end with Mammals. The illustrations and accompanying text are presented in a systematic evolutionary order. While the book will be donated to the Chesney Medical Archives for safe keeping, we thought we would share some of the illustrations with you here. Enjoy!
Diversity Committee visits Morehouse School of Medicine
On January 12, 2017 representatives from the Pathology Diversity Committee visited Morehouse School of Medicine in Atlanta. The visit, led and organized by Dr. Marissa White, was intended to promote the field of Pathology among underrepresented minorities. Additional members of the committee included Drs. Alisha Gordy, Tricia Murdock, and Lysandra Voltaggio. Drs. White and Gordy offered a short presentation to 1st, 2nd, and 3rd year medical students highlighting key aspects of our field and promoting our fully-funded Pathology Rotation for Underrepresented Minorities. The presentation (as well as the pizza!) was well-received with many follow-up questions and e-mails from interested students.
Check out our new Cytopathology Unknown Conference website!
The new Cytopathology Unknown Conference website features cases seen in our weekly Division of Cytopathology Unknown Conference, along with explanations. Learn more about Cytopathology today!
You can also view our world-renowned Surgical Pathology Case Conference website for Surgical Pathology cases.
Dr. Tim Amukele's drones featured on front cover of The Baltimore Sun
From the Sun: "Aerial drones could one day ferry life-or-death medical supplies between hospitals now that Johns Hopkins Medicine researchers have figured out how to keep blood, medications and vaccines consistently cool during the flights..."
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