Who We Are
The Department of Cell and Regenerative Biology is committed to
understanding the fundamental mechanisms by which living systems operate at
cellular and molecular levels of organization.
By embracing a wide range of contemporary and emerging approaches and
experimental systems, we seek to define signaling and regulatory pathways
that provide the basis for understanding, diagnosis and treatment of human disease.
Basic research is the centerpiece of the Department and serves as the
driving force behind teaching and training efforts.
The overarching research interests of the Department are highly interdisciplinary,
emphasizing molecular, cellular and systems approaches to describe biological processes in molecular terms.
To maintain its excellence and stature, the Department is currently focusing on existing
strengths in four research areas: Cell and Molecular Biology, Developmental Biology,
Stem Cell and Regenerative Biology, and Cardiovascular Biology.
News & Events
UPCOMING DEPARTMENT EVENTS:
* 9/5/16, 2 pm, CRB Seminar Speaker: Chris Adams "Investigating Mechanisms and Treatment of Skeletal Muscle Atrophy"
* 9/14/16, 12:30 pm, Faculty meeting
* 9/28/16, 1 pm, Faculty Chalk Talk - Barak Blum
* Highlighted in the July 1, 2016 issue of Molecular Biology of the Cell is a paper from Beth Weaver's lab:"High rates of chromosome missegregation suppress tumor progression but do not inhibit tumor initiation".
* Four undergraduates working with CRB faculty have received a Hilldale Faculty/Undergraduate Research Award for the 2016-17 academic year. They are:
- Cayla Guerra (Prof. Boekhoff-Falk)
- Cyrus Colah (Prof. Ge)
- Jaime Brown and Cesar Martinez (Prof. Sridharan)
* Jun Wan, Physiology Graduate Training Program student with Beth Weaver, has been awarded a predoctoral fellowship from the American Heart Association starting July 1, 2016. Congratulations Jun!
* Emery Bresnick's paper "GATA factor-dependent positive-feedback circuit in acute myeloid leukemia cells" has been accepted for publication in Cell Reports.