The Department of Cell Biology at Harvard Medical School invites applications for a tenure-track faculty position at the rank of Assistant Professor. We are seeking highly motivated individuals with a demonstrated potential for creativity and excellence.
To apply, submit materials via the online portal: http://academicpositions.harvard.edu/postings/6991.
Deadline: Sunday, October 2 ...Read more >>
The Department of Cell Biology at Harvard Medical School is seeking a highly motivated and skilled scientist to be part of the Harvard Initiative in Molecular Trafficking and Neurodegeneration.
The postdoctoral researcher will join a highly collaborative team of scientists who are building an integrative platform for understanding cell biological processes that are implicated in diseases. Specifically, we combine CRISPR/Cas9 mediated genome editing with human pluripotent ...Read more >>
A technical assistant position available immediately in the laboratory of Professor Junying Yuan in the Department of Cell Biology, Harvard Medical School, to assistant postdoctoral fellows working with cellular and biochemical approaches to analyze the mechanisms of cell death in cultured cells and in mouse models. The duties include cell cultures, molecular cloning, animal histopathology, mouse-tail genotyping and protein chemistry. The candidates should have a bachelor’s or ...Read more >>
Recent Awards & Achievements
We congratulate faculty member Yang Shi, one of four members of the Harvard Medical School community who are part of this year’s class of national and international leaders elected to the American Academy of Arts and Sciences.
Harnessing natural genetic variants is a powerful tool for introducing genetic perturbations into a model organism. At the Jackson laboratories a cohort of genetic diverse mice known as the diversity outbred mice was created for the purpose of genetic mapping. The mice harbor millions of genetic variants which creates system-wide genetic perturbations in a single population. The Gygi lab, in collaboration with the Jackson ...Read more >>
Reactive oxygen species (ROS) are thought of as toxic byproducts that cause injury to our tissues and drive pathologies associated with aging. However, recent evidence is emerging showing that under certain conditions ROS can be important signals in healthy tissue. In this study, the Spiegelman Lab examined these ROS ...Read more >>
In order to proliferate, cells must reproduce their biomass by acquiring nutrients from their environment and using them to synthesize macromolecules. Using a 3D tissue culture model combined with quantitative metabolomics and proteomics, members of the Brugge and Gygi labs have identified a mechanism by which proliferating cells use glutamate to support the biosynthesis of other non-essential amino acids ( ...Read more >>