Latest the Journal of Experimental Medicine Stories
It is not only genetics that predispose to bowel cancer; microbes living in the gut help drive the development of intestinal tumors.
Two gene alterations pair up to promote the growth of leukemia cells and their escape from anti-cancer drugs.
A lack of the protein endoglin in the blood vessels of tumor-bearing mice enables the spread of daughter tumors.
Researchers from Dr. Woodland's lab at the Trudeau Institute have now identified a previously unknown link between the migration of white blood cells to infected tissues and the ability of these cells to survive and become long-lived memory cells after the infection has been cleared.
Scientists at Barrow Neurological Institute have recently made discoveries about a type of cell that may limit inflammation in the central nervous system (CNS) â€“ a finding that could have important implications in the treatment of brain disorders such as multiple sclerosis.
Not all viruses are created equal. In liver transplant patients with chronic hepatitis C virus (HCV) infection, only viruses that can dodge the immune response invade the new liver.
A new study describes how a carbohydrate-binding protein, galectin-3, promotes angiogenesis, the growth of new blood vessels.
A man's male hormones may ward off heart damage by helping vessels around the heart regenerate, suggest Australian researchers in a report posted January 13 in the Journal of Experimental Medicine.