The Cimprich Lab has a new lab website! To check out the newly designed website, please head over to http://cimprich.stanford.edu.Read More »
Dr. Karlene Cimprich was awarded a BRCA Research Collaborative Grant from the V Foundation.Read More »
An accelerated article preview of “Selective silencing of euchromatic L1s revealed by genome-wide screens for L1 regulators” by Nian Liu, Cameron H. Lee, Tomek Swigut, Edward Grow, Bo Gu, Michael Bassik, and Joanna Wysocka is available online in Nature.
Liu N, Lee CH, Swigut T, Grow E, Gu B, Bassik M, Wysocka J. (2017) Nature. 2017 Dec 6. doi: 10.1038/nature25179.
Postdocs Stephan Hamperl and Niclas Olsson represent CSB at the Breakthrough Prize Symposium Life Sciences Poster Session
Postdocs Stephan Hamperl and Niclas Olsson will be representing CSB at the Breakthrough Prize Symposium Life Sciences Poster Session taking place at the Stanford Fisher Conference Center from 11:45 AM – 12:45 PM on Monday, December 4th.Read More »
Stephan Hamperl, Michael Bocek, Joshua Saldivar, Tomek Swigut, and Karlene Cimprich featured in Cell and recommended by F1000Prime
The recent publication of “Transcription-Replication Conflict Orientation Modulates R-Loop Levels and Activates Distinct DNA Damage Responses” by Stephan Hamperl, Michael Bocek, Joshua Saldivar, Tomek Swigut, and Karlene Cimprich were featured in a Cell Preview and recommended on F1000Prime.Read More »
Professor Karlene Cimprich, postdoctoral researchers Stephan Hamperl, and Joshua Saldivar; graduate student Michael Bocek; and senior research scientist Tomek Swigut were featured in the Stanford Medicine blog SCOPE.Read More »
Join us for the 1st Stanford Chromosome Dynamics and Genome Maintenance Symposium on Friday, March 31st from 9:15am-5:30pm. Click here for more details, and to register/present a poster by March 15th!Read More »
Karlene has been elected as a fellow by the American Association for the Advancement of Science for her contributions to the understanding of genome maintenance, particularly for elucidating molecular mechanisms of DNA damage signaling and cellular sources of genome instability.Read More »
CSB Professor Karlene Cimprich’s paper “Transcription-coupled nucleotide excision repair factors promote R-loop-induced genome instability” was recently recommended by the Faculty of 1000.Read More »
CSB Graduate Students Jeremy Chang, Claudia Choi, and Josh Lichtman have had their recent publications show up on two major research blogs recently, Scope and ASBMB Today.Read More »