Scientists have developed a new gene editor which uses a modified pair of molecular scissors that make nicks on opposite strands of the DNA at two different points.
List view / Grid view
New £4.25 million grant kick starts UK-wide collaborative research effort to end motor neuron disease
A £4.25 million research grant has been awarded seeks to discover meaningful MND treatments within years.
New research has shown that using viral and bacterial vaccine approaches together is safe and far more effective at fighting the cancer than either approach by itself.
Researchers have found that an already existing drug compound could block the activity of a key enzyme of COVID-19.
Scientists have synthesised a new molecule that could kill a broad spectrum of hard-to-treat cancers, including triple-negative breast cancer, by exploiting a weakness in cells not previously targeted by other drugs.
Researchers have found that soft-tissue sarcomas change the biology of immune cells surrounding tumours to promote tumour growth
Researchers have found that a combination therapy that incorporates a plant virus with an immune cell-activating antibody clears colon cancer in mice.
The combination of two drugs was more effective in eradicating leukaemia cells in zebrafish and human disease than using a single drug.
Researchers used mice to develop a mathematical algorithm of a heart attack.
A new genetic discovery adds weight to a theory that motor neurone diseases are caused by abnormal lipid processing pathways inside brain cells.
Scientists have developed self-plugging microneedles that could improve delivery of drugs into the eyeball.
Scientists have developed a technology that can improve targeting specific organs and tissue types in gene therapy.
Scientists have identified a new treatment combination that is highly effective at suppressing the growth of head and neck tumours.
The Mark Foundation for Cancer Research awards ~$12 million to Cancer Grand Challenges Team to develop new immunotherapies for childhood solid tumours.
Researchers have developed a ground-breaking microscopy technique that allows proteins, DNA, and other tiny biological particles to be studied in their natural state in a completely new way.