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Chemical Pathology Current Events - the latest Chemical Pathology news stories, articles, research and discoveries.
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Major chemical companies turn to new specialties for growth
Triggered by the recession that began in 2008, major chemical companies are aggressively re-inventing themselves through multi-billion dollar overhauls, reports Chemical & Engineering News, the weekly newsmagazine of the American Chemical Society.  View News Article (2013-11-14)

Study identifies a simple way to reduce healthcare costs
A study led by a Loyola University Medical Center ENT physician provides a case study of a simple action that can reduce healthcare costs without compromising care.  View News Article (2013-07-19)

Stopping autoimmunity before it strikes
Current research describes a new method to track the development of autoimmune diseases before the onset of symptoms. The related report by Zangani et al, "Tracking early autoimmune disease by bioluminescent imaging of NF-κB activation reveals pathology in multiple organ systems," appears in the April 2009 issue of The American Journal of Pathology. View News Article (2009-03-25)

UNC-Malawi cancer pathology laboratory is a model for Sub-Saharan Africa
Since 2011, the University of North Carolina has partnered with the government of Malawi to establish a pathology laboratory in the nation's capital, building on an existing decades-long collaboration. View News Article (2013-08-09)

Anti-organic: Why do some farmers resist profitable change?
Why do some chemical farmers resist a profitable conversion to organic methods? A new study in the Journal of Marketing suggests it may be because making that change feels like switching belief systems. View News Article (2014-11-12)

For white blood cells in the human body to be infected by the HIV virus, proteins in the virus must be allowed to interact with a number of different components on the surface of the white blood cell. Ideally anti-HIV preventive therapy or vaccines would prevent several of these interactions taking place and would, therefore, reduce the likelihood of virus infection of cells. View News Article (1999-03-11)

New study reveals doctors' reluctance to ask bereaved parents to consent to post-mortems in clinical trials context may be misplaced
The parents of babies involved in clinical trials who die during the trial period may be more willing to agree to their children undergoing post-mortem (PM) examinations than doctors believe them to be, new research from the London School of Hygiene & Tropical Medicine (LSTHM) reveals today. The research is published in a series of three papers in the Fetal and Neonatal Edition of the latest... View News Article (2004-04-22)

Halting immune response could save brain cells after stroke
A new study in animals shows that using a compound to block the body's immune response greatly reduces disability after a stroke. View News Article (2014-03-14)

TGen study identifies compounds that could slow down Alzheimer's disease
A family of naturally occurring plant compounds could help prevent or delay memory loss associated with Alzheimer's disease, according to a new study by the Translational Genomics Research Institute (TGen). View News Article (2011-05-27)

Georgetown researchers lead discovery expected to significantly change biomedical research
In a major step that could revolutionize biomedical research, scientists have discovered a way to keep normal cells as well as tumor cells taken from an individual cancer patient alive in the laboratory - which previously had not been possible.  View News Article (2011-12-19)

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