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The gene-editing tool can alter the DNA of human cells like a precise pair of scissors.
Edited T cells survive and thrive in three patients in the first U.S. trial using this approach.
In mouse study, gene-edited cells stay safe as immunotherapy attacks cancer
This mix-up may help explain why cancer drugs aren’t always as effective as hoped.
Trying to mimic the “Berlin Patient” cure, researchers edited the CCR5 gene in the immune stem cells of a man with leukemia and HIV.
The new method may increase gene editing efficiency and safety for future use in human cells.
The technique prevents transplant rejection in the lab, a major advance for stem cell therapies.
Scientists are preparing to bring DNA-editing tools to the clinic.
The researchers hope to soon increase the scale of their gene mapping to focus on diseases such as lung cancer and prostate cancer.
Innovative CRISPR study recreates genetic steps required for benign moles to turn malignant
Scientists have discovered a swifter and more precise way to edit the genome of immune cells, opening doors for cancer and HIV therapies.
New immunotherapy approach could make engineering immune cells faster and cheaper.
The findings suggest that existing PRC2 inhibitors, while effective, may be working in a different way than previously believed.
How the idea for synthetic cells took Silicon Valley by storm
Election to the National Academy of Sciences (the science “Hall of Fame”) is one of the highest honors a U.S. scientist can earn.
Feng Zhang, PhD, is recognized for his groundbreaking work in the field of CRISPR genome editing.
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