UC San Francisco Newswire (Page 8)

UC San Francisco Newswire (Page 8)

Comprehensive Real-Time News Feed for UC San Francisco. (Page 8)

Results 141 - 160 of 4,069 in UC San Francisco

  1. Health Literacy Mediates the Relationship Between Age and Health...Read the original story w/Photo

    Dec 31, 2015 | Circulation

    From the School of Nursing and School of Medicine , University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill; University of Kentucky, College of Nursing, Lexington ; University of Ulster, Jordanstown, Northern Ireland ; and School of Nursing, University of California San Francisco . From the School of Nursing and School of Medicine , University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill; University of Kentucky, College of Nursing, Lexington ; University of Ulster, Jordanstown, Northern Ireland ; and School of Nursing, University of California San Francisco .

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  2. Dr. Donald Seldin, who put a medical school on the map, dies atRead the original story w/Photo

    May 2, 2018 | SFGate

    In an undated photo provided by the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center, Dr. Donald Seldin sits in his office at the University of Texas. In an undated photo provided by the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center, Dr. Donald Seldin sits in his office at the University of Texas.

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  3. Tyme Technologies (TYME) Raised to Hold at ValuEngineRead the original story w/Photo

    May 2, 2018 | AmericanBankingNews.com

    TYME has been the topic of several other reports. Canaccord Genuity assumed coverage on Tyme Technologies in a research report on Wednesday, January 3rd.

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  4. Research finds 'Achilles heel' for aggressive prostate cancerRead the original story w/Photo

    May 2, 2018 | Science Daily

    ... an experimental drug that exposes cancer cells to their full, unhealthy appetite for protein synthesis. UC San Francisco researchers have discovered a promising new line of attack against lethal, treatment-resistant prostate cancer. Analysis of ...

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  5. In #MeToo era, a call for more scrutiny of doctors who get arrestedRead the original story

    May 2, 2018 | WAAY

    A Miami hospital's decision not to suspend a pediatric surgeon who was arrested on felony charges is renewing questions about whether hospitals are doing enough to keep patients safe from doctors who may have committed crimes. The doctor was arrested in December and accused of "cybersnooping" on his now-ex-girlfriend.

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  6. [Research Articles] Development of a stress response therapy targeting aggressive prostate cancerRead the original story

    May 2, 2018 | Science

    School of Medicine and Department of Urology, Helen Diller Family Comprehensive Cancer Center, University of California, San Francisco , San Francisco, CA 94158, USA. School of Medicine and Department of Urology, Helen Diller Family Comprehensive Cancer Center, University of California, San Francisco , San Francisco, CA 94158, USA.

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  7. Liver fix thyself-How some liver cells switch identities to build missing plumbingRead the original story w/Photo

    May 2, 2018 | PhysOrg Weblog

    Mice that mimic Alagille syndrome are born without the branches of the biliary tree , but show a near-normal appearing biliary system at adult age . To build the missing branches, liver cells switch identity and form tubes, shown in green, that connect to the trunk of the biliary tree, shown in blue .

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  8. 'White Coats for Black Lives' issues racial justice report card to Harvard Medical SchoolRead the original story w/Photo

    May 2, 2018 | Washington Examiner

    ... in their White Coats for Black Lives also assessed the Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai, the UC San Francisco School of Medicine, the University of Michigan Medical School, the University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine, and the Washington ...

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  9. Weight loss surgery may cause significant skeletal health problemsRead the original story w/Photo

    May 2, 2018 | PhysOrg Weblog

    The review of published studies notes that weight loss surgery can cause declines in bone mass and strength, and it is linked with an increased risk of bone fractures. Skeletal changes after surgery appear early and continue even after weight loss plateaus and weight stabilizes.

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  10. Stanford scientists find possible autism biomarker in cerebrospinal fluidRead the original story w/Photo

    May 1, 2018 | EurekAlert!

    Autism diagnosis is slow and cumbersome, but new findings linking a hormone called vasopressin to social behavior in monkeys and autism in people may change that. Low vasopressin in cerebrospinal fluid was related to less sociability in both species, indicating the hormone may be a biomarker for autism.

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  11. California Precision Medicine Consortium joins NIH in launching All of Us Research ProgramRead the original story w/Photo

    May 1, 2018 | EurekAlert!

    Participating organizations include UC San Diego Health, UCI Health, UC Davis, UC San Francisco, University of Southern California, Cedars-Sinai Medical Center, San Diego Blood Bank, San Ysidro Health and the Scripps Translational Science Institute The All of Us Research Program officially opens for enrollment Sunday, May 6. Led by the National Institutes of Health , All of Us is an unprecedented effort to gather genetic, biological, environmental, health and lifestyle data from 1 million or more volunteer participants living in the United States. A major component of the federal Precision Medicine Initiative, the program's ultimate goal is to accelerate research and improve health.

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  12. How Some Liver Cells Switch Identities to Build Missing PlumbingRead the original story w/Photo

    Jun 6, 2013 | Science Daily

    By studying a rare liver disease called Alagille syndrome, scientists discovered the mechanism behind a form of tissue regeneration that may someday reduce the need for organ transplants. Researchers report that when disease or injury causes a shortage in one type of liver cell, the organ can instruct another type of liver cell to change identities to provide replacement supplies.

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  13. Research into Stem Cell-Based Therapies for ARDS Earns Anna...Read the original story

    May 2, 2018 | PRWeb

    Anna D. Krasnodembskaya, Ph.D., has been named STEM CELLS' Young Investigator of 2017 for her investigations into stem cell-based therapies for acute respiratory distress syndrome . Anna D. Krasnodembskaya, Ph.D. , has been named STEM CELLS' Young Investigator of 2017 for her investigations into stem cell-based therapies for acute respiratory distress syndrome .

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  14. Tyme Technologies (TYME) Holdings Raised by Millennium Management LLCRead the original story w/Photo

    May 2, 2018 | AmericanBankingNews.com

    Millennium Management LLC raised its holdings in shares of Tyme Technologies by 314.1% in the fourth quarter, according to the company in its most recent filing with the Securities & Exchange Commission. The institutional investor owned 238,125 shares of the company's stock after purchasing an additional 180,620 shares during the quarter.

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  15. Company says labor department "misrepresented" its use of H-1B workers.Read the original story w/Photo

    May 1, 2018 | SiliconValley.com

    ... flashpoint in the immigration debate, with critics pointing to alleged abuses in which American workers at UC San Francisco and Disney were reportedly forced to train Indian replacement workers. Major technology firms have lobbied aggressively for ...

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  16. A single concussion may increase risk of Parkinson's diseaseRead the original story

    Apr 18, 2018 | Science Daily

    People who have been diagnosed with a mild concussion, or mild traumatic brain injury, may have a 56 percent increased risk of developing Parkinson's disease. People who have been diagnosed with a mild concussion, or mild traumatic brain injury, may have a 56 percent increased risk of developing Parkinson's disease, according to a study published in the April 18, 2018, online issue of Neurology , the medical journal of the American Academy of Neurology.

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  17. British Breast Cancer Company, Endomag, Wins Queen's AwardRead the original story

    Apr 21, 2018 | Customer Interaction Solutions

    Endomag, the surgical guidance company, today announced it has received the Queen's Award for Enterprise in Innovation for 2018. The Award recognises the Company's efforts in developing novel surgical tools for more accurate removal of breast cancer.

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  18. Just one concussion could raise Parkinson's riskRead the original story w/Photo

    Feb 23, 2018 | KFVS12

    If you've ever had a mild concussion, your risk of developing Parkinson's disease goes up by 56 percent, a new study of more than 300,000 U.S. veterans suggests. "Upwards of 40 percent of adults have had a traumatic brain injury [concussion], so these findings are definitely concerning," said study author Dr. Raquel Gardner.

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  19. Wildfire smoke hurts heart, not just lungs, new study findsRead the original story w/Photo

    Oct 18, 2017 | Santa Cruz Sentinel

    Wildfire smoke is bad for your lungs, but now scientists say it may be just as bad for your heart. As rising global temperatures spark more and more intense fires, a new study out of UC San Francisco suggests smoke may rise as an even bigger problem for cardiovascular health in California - especially among its senior citizens.

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  20. Zacks: Brokerages Anticipate Tyme Technologies (TYME) to Post -$0.08 EPSRead the original story w/Photo

    Apr 20, 2018 | AmericanBankingNews.com

    Equities analysts forecast that Tyme Technologies will announce earnings of per share for the current fiscal quarter, according to Zacks . Zero analysts have provided estimates for Tyme Technologies' earnings.

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