Latest University of Washington in Seattle Stories
New genetic factors predisposing to schizophrenia have been uncovered in five families with several affected relatives.
At the heart of computing are tiny crystals that transmit and store digital information’s ones and zeroes.
Researchers are continuing to sound the alarm on the growing threat of multi-drug resistant gonorrhea in the United States, according to a Perspective commentary in the Feb. 9 issue of the New England Journal of Medicine.
A gene that influences the inflammatory response to infection may also predict the effectiveness of drug treatment for a deadly form of tuberculosis.
More patients with ovarian carcinoma carry cancer-predisposing mutations, and in more genes, than previously thought.
Pseudomonas aeruginosa targets opponents' cell walls and immunizes itself against its own weapons.
According to a new study, people in the US are more susceptible to skin cancer on the left side of their bodies, possibly due to driving.
A new study states that one in 44,000 athletes in the National Collegiate Athletic Association has sudden cardiac death each year, higher than many estimates for young athletes in other areas.
A new study, published in the journal Headache, has found that girls who get migraines appear more likely than their peers to gain extra weight during adulthood.
Surgeons at UW Medicine at the University of Washington in Seattle and at the University of California, San Diego, School of Medicine have determined that transorbital neuroendoscopic surgery (TONES) is a safe, effective option for treating a variety of advanced brain diseases and traumatic injuries.