The NIH intramural program has always been at the leading edge of developing new approaches to visualize biological phenomena, and some recent investments highlight our desire to remain at the cutting edge.
Read about discoveries made by NIH intramural researchers: cerebral organoids provide clues on how to prevent virus-induced brain-cell death; mild side effects with single antidepressant dose of intravenous ketamine; promising drug combination against lethal childhood brain cancers; high amounts of screen time begin as early as infancy; permanent hair dye and straighteners may increase breast-cancer risk; vesicles released by bacteria may reduce the spread of HIV in human tissue; and more.
The Prescription for Acing an Interview Is Preparation and Practice
BY CRAIG MYRUM, NIA
A job interview might be the gateway to your success, but all too often, not enough time is spent preparing. Fortunately, you don’t need to look far to find the resources that will help you to ace your interview.
A microscopic image of a biopsied lymph node of a person with untreated HIV. NIH researchers found that in the setting of HIV-associated chronic immune activation, failure of HIV-specific B cells to enter or remain in the germinal centers may help explain the rarity of high-affinity protective antibodies.
News about events, deadlines, lectures, the new FAES gift shop, and more. Note: Because of the novel Coronavirus, NIH large gatherings are being held virtually or have been cancelled or postponed. Check event details to determine status.