HealthDay - April 20, 2021
Ryan DeLapp, Ph.D., explains there is a growing recognition that exposure to racism can cause symptoms similar to post-traumatic stress disorder in some people. Dr. DeLapp is assistant professor of psychiatry and behavioral sciences at Einstein and an attending psychologist at Montefiore's Child/Adolescent Psychiatric Outpatient Division.
Additional Coverage includes WGBH (interview starts at :35)
Dr. DeLapp's Profile
Bronx Times - April 20, 2021
Third-year medical student Alex Levine describes the Healthy Bronx podcast he and classmates launched last year, which focuses on preventative medicine and transportation. Thirteen episodes have covered a range of issues, including the need for accessible bike paths on Bronx bridges and improved east/west bus service.
UPI - April 19, 2021
David Sharp, Ph.D., discusses a study, co-led with Kelvin Davies, M.Sc., Ph.D., detailing the development of a topical drug that, in rats, regenerates and restores the function of erectile nerves damaged by radical prostatectomy, the most common treatment for localized prostate cancer. Dr. Sharp is professor of physiology & biophysics and of ophthalmology and visual sciences and professor in the Dominick P. Purpura Department of Neuroscience at Einstein. Dr. Davies is professor of urology and of physiology & biophysics at Einstein.
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News12 - April 13, 2021
Tracey Straker, M.D., and first-year Einstein medical student Cory Ransom talk about a joint Einstein and Montefiore project to raise funds and deliver thousands of feminine hygiene products to those who have limited access to the costly items. Dr. Straker is professor of anesthesiology at Einstein and an anesthesiologist at Montefiore.
Dr. Straker's Profile
US Lacrosse Magazine - April 9, 2021
Todd Cassese, M.D., assisted his brother, Kevin Cassese, coach of Lehigh University’s men's lacrosse team, in understanding the gravity of COVID-19 last year and how to keep the team safe during the pandemic. Dr. Cassese is associate dean for medical education and associate professor of medicine at Einstein and a hospitalist at Montefiore.
Dr. Cassese's Profile
USA Today - April 6, 2021
Betsy Herold, M.D., comments on her study establishing, for the first time, that children mount a stronger innate immune response than adults to the virus that causes COVID-19. Dr. Herold is chief of pediatric infectious diseases and vice chair for pediatrics research at Einstein and Children's Hospital at Montefiore and the Harold and Muriel Block Chair in Pediatrics at Einstein.
Additional Coverage includes News12
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Bronx Times - April 2, 2021
Allison Ludwig, M.D., talks about Einstein's Match Day success in the face of challenges from the COVID-19 pandemic, and fourth-year student Veronica Ortiz recounts her medical school journey and successful match to a pediatrics residency. Dr. Ludwig is associate dean for student affairs, associate professor of medicine at Einstein, and a hospitalist at Jacobi.
Dr. Ludwig's Profile
Science News - March 28, 2021
Richard Lipton, M.D., discusses the use of a newer class of migraine drugs known as gepants, which target a neurotransmitter implicated in migraine. Dr. Lipton is Edwin S. Lowe Professor and vice chair of the Saul R. Korey Department of Neurology at Einstein, and director of the Montefiore Headache Center.
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Discover Magazine - March 27, 2021
Dawn Buse, Ph.D., describes the triggers and phases of migraines and explains that a variety of treatments are available to people who suffer from the debilitating headaches. Dr. Buse is clinical professor in the Saul R. Korey Department of Neurology.
Dr. Buse's Profile
The Scientist - March 24, 2021
Stephanie Rudolph, Ph.D., discusses a study that confirms the relationship between the size of synapses in the brain and their strength, which has implications for memory and learning. Dr. Rudolph is assistant professor in the Dominick P. Purpura Department of Neuroscience and of psychiatry and behavioral sciences.
Dr. Rudolph's Profile
US News & World Report - March 18, 2021
Sofiya Milman, M.D., M.S., comments on recent research that confirmed people age at different rates. She notes that both genes and factors such as poverty, stress, diet, and exercise influence how fast or slowly a person's body systems age and decline. Dr. Milman is associate professor of medicine and of genetics and is director of human longevity studies at the Institute for Aging Research.
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BronxNet - March 16, 2021
Edward Chu, M.D., discusses the importance of regular colorectal cancer screening for those over 45, as well as the disease's risk factors and prevalence. Dr. Chu is director of the Albert Einstein Cancer Center, vice president for cancer medicine at Montefiore Medicine, professor of medicine and of molecular pharmacology and is the Carol and Roger Einiger Professor of Cancer Medicine at Einstein.
Dr. Chu's Profile
The Wall Street Journal - March 11, 2021
David Sharp, Ph.D., discusses a drug, discovered in his lab and licensed to a company he co-founded, that in preclinical studies helped regenerate nerve cells damaged in spinal-cord injuries. Dr. Sharp is professor of physiology & biophysics, of ophthalmology and visual sciences, and in the Dominick P. Purpura Department of Neuroscience.
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National Institute on Aging News - March 11, 2021
Research led by Ana Maria Cuervo, M.D., Ph.D., has found that improving autophagy, the process by which cells recycle and remove waste, in blood stem cells can reverse age-related declines in the immune systems of mice—findings that may have relevance for human health. Dr. Cuervo is professor of developmental and molecular biology, of anatomy and structural biology, and of medicine, co-director of the Institute for Aging Research, and holds the Robert and Renée Belfer Chair for the Study of Neurodegenerative Diseases at Einstein.
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Newsweek - March 8, 2021
Susan Band Horwitz, Ph.D., is featured as one of seven women who changed science. Dr. Horwitz is recognized for her discovery of the mechanism for action for the blockbuster cancer chemotherapeutic drug Taxol. Dr. Horwitz is distinguished professor emerita of molecular pharmacology and the Rose C. Falkenstein Professor of Cancer Research.
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Nature - September 2, 2020
In a commentary for Nature, Gary Schwartz, Ph.D., writes about the discovery of a pathway in the preoptic area of the brain in mice by which a light-sensitive protein regulates heat production. The findings may lead to ways of altering metabolism by manipulating environmental light. Dr. Schwartz is professor of medicine and of psychiatry and behavioral sciences and in the Dominick P. Purpura Department of Neuroscience at Einstein.
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Leukaemia Foundation MDS News - April 30, 2020
Ulrich Steidl, M.D., Ph.D., discusses his research on myelodysplastic syndromes (MDS) and acute myeloid leukemia (AML) and his hope that basic science and translational studies will lead to successful drug treatments for patients. Dr. Steidl is the Diane and Arthur B. Belfer Faculty Scholar in Cancer Research and professor of cell biology and of medicine at Einstein and associate chair for translational research in oncology at Montefiore.
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November 21, 2018
Genetic Engineering & Biotechnology News quotes Ulrich Steidl, M.D., Ph.D., about his recent research on cancer stem cells that lead to myeloid leukemia. Dr. Steidl is the Diane and Arthur B. Belfer Faculty Scholar in Cancer Research, director of the Stem Cell Isolation and Xenotransplantation Facility and a professor of cell biology and of medicine at Einstein and associate chair for translational research in oncology at Montefiore.
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January 6, 2015
Chemical & Engineering News highlights research by Peng Wu, Ph.D. and Ben Ovryn, Ph.D., who devised a way to track the movement of single glycoprotein molecules on the surfaces of living cancer cells. Dr. Wu is associate professor of biochemistry and Dr. Ovryn is associate professor of anatomy and structural biology.
Dr. Wu's Profile
February 5, 2013
Chemical & Engineering News interviews David Cowburn, Ph.D., about conflicting reports on the efficacy of stapled peptides, protein fragments chemically locked into an α-helical shape, and their potential for drug development. Dr. Cowburn, who has used stapled peptides to interfere with HIV assembly, notes that stapling is not easy and many adjustments need to be made to create a peptide that will work successfully within a cell. Dr. Cowburn is professor of biochemistry and of physiology & biophysics.
Dr. Cowburn's Profile
December 13, 2012
MedPage Today interviews Roy Chuck, M.D., Ph.D., about a study demonstrating a large increase in vision loss in the past decade, likely from diabetes. Dr. Chuck points out that vision loss in the young – those aged 22-39 – saw a significant increase, which is an indicator that damage to their eyes began when they were still children. Dr. Chuck is chair of ophthalmology & vision services at Einstein and Montefiore Medical Center.
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October 24, 2012
Nature.com interviews Scott Emmons, Ph.D., about his study that determined the complete neural diagram that governs male roundworm mating behavior. Dr. Emmons notes that his lab took the unusual but important step of measuring the strength of each neural connection, instead of simply counting the number of synapses. Dr. Emmons is professor of genetics and in the Dominick P. Purpura Department of Neuroscience and the Siegfried Ullmann Chair in Molecular Genetics.
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August 27, 2012
American Medical News interviews Robert Marion, M.D., about prenatal whole genome sequencing, which can identify an unborn child’s risk of developing chronic diseases. Because this new test will provide detailed information on mutations of 20,000 to 25,000 genes, some of which will not be significant, Dr. Marion stresses the importance of preparing healthcare professionals to counsel expectant parents about the results. Dr. Marion is director of Einstein’s Children's Evaluation and Rehabilitation Center and chief of developmental medicine at Einstein and Montefiore Medical Center.
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April 25, 2012
The Journal of the National Cancer Institute interviews Geoffrey Kabat, Ph.D., on the difficulty of proving the link between bishpenol A (BPA), a common chemical in homes and food containers, and cancer risk. Dr. Kabat notes that politics can trump science when enormous public concern exists about an issue, particularly when it potentially effects infants, like BPA. Dr. Kabat is a senior epidemiologist at Einstein.