Gladstone in the News
The Gladstone Institutes is gratified to receive media attention from around the globe. Check out the highlights of recent press coverage of Gladstone scientists and research. For other news, please be sure to follow us on Facebook and Twitter.
Once Gladstone negotiates the right to use a drug sitting on a biotech company's shelf, a clinical trial could be up and running within six to 12 months.
Nearly 100 people gathered at the State Building in San Francisco on Tuesday to hear the latest news on HIV cure research, a field that has seen remarkable, if slow, progress over the past few years. Sponsored by the UCSF AIDS Research Institute, the Gladstone Institutes, and the California Institute for Regenerative Medicine, the town hall featured Gladstone's Warner C. Greene and others.
Experts—including Gladstone's Warner C. Greene—discussed the latest news on HIV cure research at a well-attended town hall forum in San Francisco on October 1.
Researchers at the Gladstone Institutes and the University of California, San Francisco, are evaluating next-generation sequencing for its ability to detect early signs of drug resistance in HIV patients. In an Illumina-sponsored webinar, Gordon Bentley, a senior research associate at Gladstone, discussed his group's use of deep amplicon sequencing of the HIV reverse transcriptase gene to look for known mutations conferring resistance to antiretroviral drugs.
In the race for a cure for HIV, the wins are stacking up. Scientists are searching for a cure that's affordable and safe, and will shut down the epidemic entirely.
Researchers at San Francisco's Gladstone Institutes are being awarded more than $12 million in grants from divisions of the National Institutes of Health to help develop an elusive knock-out punch against AIDS.
Gladstone's Warner C. Greene comments on the search for an HIV cure, in an article that surveys a variety of cure research projects currently underway.
When Katie Pollard, Ph.D., looks through a microscope, she often sees something familiar staring back. It's a unique population known as our microbiome -- the microbes that live in our stomachs and could potentially improve our health if we treat them right.
A disease with no cure that is linked to old age can be written off as simply inevitable. But we have a real opportunity to change that - and we are closer to doing so than ever before.
Gladstone bioninformatics expert Katie Pollard sits down with science and health innovators to discuss the future of medicine in the 21st century.
For video scroll to Wednesday, September 11th, "The New Diagnosis."