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The broad research goals of this research is to understand the cellular, molecular and genetic mechanisms that drive immunologically-mediated disorders.
Dysregulated immune responses are of central importance to the pathogenesis and expression of a wide spectrum of disease (HIV, asthma, coronary artery disease, arthritis, cystic fibrosis, cancers) that cause an immense burden of morbidity and mortality in the US and the world at large.
Artem Barski, PhD, Assistant ProfessorEpigenomics of immunological memory [Visit Allergy and Immunology]
Jay Degen, PhD, Professor The role of hemostatic factors and coupled signaling systems in development, inflammatory response, vessel wall disease and tumor biology [Visit Experimental Hematology and Cancer Biology]
John Harley, MD, PhD, ProfessorLupus genetics, genetics and genomics [Visit Rheumatology]
Gurjit Hershey, MD, PhD, Professor Genetics and the pathogenesis of atopic disorders [Visit Asthma Research]
David Hildeman, PhD, Associate ProfessorMolecular biology of antigen-specific T cells, including mechanisms involved in cell signaling, apoptosis, and sex-based differences in autoimmunity and the T cell response to viral infections [Visit Immunobiology]
Tim Le Cras, PhD, Associate ProfessorChronic lung diseases: Asthma, Bronchopulmonary dysplasia, Pulmonary fibrosis, Pulmonary hypertension [Visit the Le Cras Lab]
Takahisa Nakamura, PhD, Assistant ProfessorMolecular mechanism of obesity-induced metabolic diseases [Visit Endocrinology]
Marc Rothenberg, MD, PhD, ProfessorEosinophil biology, chemokine receptor signaling pathways [Visit the Rothenberg Lab]
Stephen N. Waggoner, PhD, Assistant ProfessorUnderstanding the role of natural killer (NK) cells in disease pathogenesis [Visit Rheumatology]
Jeffrey A. Whitsett, MD, Professor Organ morphogenesis, gene regulation, cell differentiation, respiratory disease [Visit the Whitsett Lab]
For more information about the Molecular and Developmental Biology Program at Cincinnati Children's and the University of Cincinnati, email firstname.lastname@example.org or call 513-636-4545. You can also apply online at our application page.
View a complete list of the diseases that our students and faculty are fighting.
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