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Ulf Ørom  has awarded the prestigious Hallas-Møller Investigator Grant valued at DKK 11 million to study the role of miRNA biogenesis in cancer. The project will be carried out at the Department of Molecular Biology and Genetics, Aarhus University. Photo: Mette Ørom.

2017.04.25 | Grant

Talented researcher receives DKK 11 million for research that may lead to better treatment of cancer

The Novo Nordisk Foundation has awarded the prestigious Hallas-Møller Investigator Grant valued at DKK 11 million to Ulf Andersson Ørom to study the role of miRNA biogenesis in cancer. The project will be carried out at the Department of Molecular Biology and Genetics, Aarhus University.

Immunohistochemical staining of liver biopsy specimens. Inflammatory cells are more numerous in the portal tracts and liver lobules of patients with the CC genotype at rs12979860 than in patients with the CT/TT genotype, while there was no difference according to IFN-λ4 activity. (a–c) (original magnifications, 200×). Photos: Storr Liver Centre, Australia.

2017.04.19 | Research

Mapping of genetic properties affecting the degree of liver injury

An international research team led by Professor Jacob George of Storr Liver Centre in Sydney, Australia - with the participation of researchers from Aarhus University Hospital and Aarhus University - has mapped the human genetic properties affecting the degree of liver injury in patients with hepatitis C virus infection.

Jørgen Kjems

2017.04.19 | Grant

Jørgen Kjems Director of new Danish National Research Foundation Center

A new basic research centre – CellPAT – will identify how cells ‘talk’ to each other, and thereby make it possible to prevent or correct the type of communication errors that lead to illness.

Poul Nissen, Sadegh Nabavi, Hanne Poulsen and Magnus Kjærgaard.

2017.04.19 | Grant

Four researchers from MBG participate in a new Danish National Research Foundation Centre

Together with Anders Nykjær (Centre Director) and Marco Capogna from the Department of Biomedicine, Poul Nissen, Sadegh Nabavi, Hanne Poulsen and Magnus Kjærgaard from MBG/DANDRITE/iNANO receive DKK 62 million to start the Center for Proteins in Memory (PROMEMO).

Thomas Boesen

2017.04.19 | Grant

Thomas Boesen participates in a new Danish National Research Foundation Centre

Together with Lars Peter Nielsen (Centre Director), Nils Risgaard-Petersen and Andreas Schramm from Bioscience, Elena Ferapontova, iNANO and Filip Meysman, AIAS, Thomas Boesen from MBG receive DKK 56 million for the Center for Electromicrobiology.

Postdoc Dennis V. Pedersen (seated), who was the driving force behind the new scientific results concerning our immune system, surrounded by his PhD supervisor Gregers Rom Andersen and the two PhD students Rasmus K. Jensen og Trine A.F. Gadeberg, who assisted Dennis with his work. In the picture, Dennis explains his colleagues how he has prepared an important reagent for the continued studies of the properdin protein. Photo: Lisbeth Heilesen.

2017.04.07 | Research

New research concerning an immune system accelerator leads the way for treatment of infections and cancer

New research results give an improved basic scientific understanding of how the innate immune system works, which – among other things – opens up for new possibilities for the treatment of various diseases.

Ditlev Egeskov Brodersen. Photo: Lisbeth Heilesen.

2017.04.05 | People

Ditlev Brodersen awarded prestigious visiting professorship at Università di Parma

Associate Professor Ditlev Egeskov Brodersen at the Department of Molecular Biology and Genetics has been awarded a prestigious visiting professorship in structural biology and didactics at the PhD level at Università di Parma, Italy.

In collaboration with the Carlsberg company, a group of Danish researchers will try to bring barley back to its original robust origin. Photo: Colourbox

2017.04.03 | Grant, Knowledge exchange

Researchers recreate wild crops for the beer of the future

Over thousands of years, barley and wheat have been bred to such an extent that the yield has been greatly improved, but the crops have also lost a number of properties that are important to survive in the wild. A new Danish research project will restore the original properties of crops to make them more robust.