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Research led by EMBL Australia Group Leader David Lynn has shown that, in preclinical animal models, antibiotic exposure in infants impairs their immune responses to five important, routine vaccinations that are administered worldwide - including vaccines against meningitis, pneumonia, tuberculosis and whooping cough. The research was published Cell Host & Microbe.

EMBL Australia Newsletter - March 2018

Newsletters / 26 March 2018

News this quarter:

  • Katharina Gaus honoured with international science award
  • Expanding rings vital for viable embryo
  • Working towards a cure for type 1 diabetes
  • Funding success for research into regenerative medicine and molecular mechanisms
  • EAPS 2017: ‘Overcoming Chaos’ in the best way
  • ​ABACBS 2017 showcases the cutting edge in bioinformatics
  • EMBL Director awarded honorary doctorate from ANU

And more:                                                            

  • Upcoming events
  • Student opportunities
  • Job opportunities
  • Recent publications
  • Get to know Dr Michelle Boyle

An international collaboration jointly led by EMBL Australia Group Leader Dr Maté Biro (hosted at the University of New South Wales Node in Single Molecule Science) and EMBL Australia's first alumnus, Dr Nicolas Plachta of A*STAR in Singapore, has resulted in the discovery of a process during mammalian embryonic development that is critical for early embryos to develop into healthy blastocysts. The research was published in the journal Cell in March 2018.

EMBL Australia Node Head Scientia Professor Katharina Gaus has received the Khwarizmi International Award for her achievements in single-molecule imaging at an award ceremony in Tehran.

Prof Gaus – who leads the Single Molecule Science Node at the University of New South Wales – was one of five foreign laureates named by the Iranian Research Organization for Science and Technology at a ceremony attended by Iranian President Hassan Rouhani last week.