Northwestern Medicine scientists have identified a new potential target for treating autoimmune diseases in recent research published in Nature Communications.
Northwestern Medicine scientists discovered a crucial element underlying how proteins on the surface of enveloped viruses such as measles and mumps undergo a process that allows the virus to enter host cells.
Northwestern Medicine scientists take innovative cell-based approaches to induce immune tolerance In kidney transplant recipients.
A new drug safely and effectively treats patients with ulcerative colitis, according to a recent study co-authored by Northwestern Medicine investigator Stephen Hanauer, MD.
MD/PhD student Sai Folmsbee aims to understand the role of the protein αT-catenin, found in heart cells, in the development of asthma.
Research conducted in the laboratory of Derek Wainwright, PhD, assistant professor of Neurological Surgery, explores strategies to reverse pathways that inhibit the body’s immune system from fighting glioblastoma.
Douglas Wilcox, a student in the Medical Scientist Training Program, discovered the herpes simplex virus targets a host cell protein to cause severe disease and encephalitis in newborns.
Children with allergic disease have about twice the rate of high blood pressure and high cholesterol, according to a new Northwestern Medicine study.
A new Northwestern Medicine study highlighted for the first time how a toxin from the extracellular bacterium Vibrio cholerae can inhibit autophagy and endosomal trafficking.
Northwestern Medicine scientists showed how the herpes simplex virus exploits microtubule plus-end tracking proteins to move within human cells, providing insights into how viruses engage with host transport networks.