“There’s something special about the S1P1 receptor,” said Professor Hugh Rosen, who co-led the work with Professor Raymond Stevens. “The biological consequences of even small changes with this receptor are profound.”
A group led by Scripps Research and Sanford-Burnham scientists develops the first 3D look at the interaction between an immune sensor and a protein that helps bacteria move.
The findings from the Lasmézas lab present a new view of “mad cow” and potentially other neurodegenerative diseases as well.
“Because of the growing resistance of HIV against current treatments, a new, differently targeted approach to treating the disease is urgently needed,” says Professor A. Donny Strosberg.