Stanford continues to take steps to respond to the spread of coronavirus, working to support the health and well-being of our community and our neighboring communities. In-person instruction has been suspended, undergraduates who are able to do so have been asked to return to their homes, and the university is complying with new “shelter-in-place” orders issued for the Bay Area. For the most up-to-date information, please refer to https://healthalerts.stanford.edu/
The 2020 Chemistry for the Future Solvay Prize recognizes Bertozzi’s invention of bioorthogonal chemical reactions that can be performed in living cells.
Stanford ChEM-H is seeking applicants for two faculty openings a junior faculty and a physician-scientist position, both at the Assistant or untenured Associate Professor level.
The Stanford Microbiome Therapies Initiative is backed by gifts from Marc and Lynne Benioff and Mark and Debra Leslie and is focused on developing and testing new disease therapies.
Stanford ChEM-H Institute Scholar Michael Fischbach explains why the microbiome is worth studying, the ways his lab hopes to advance our understanding of these complex communities, and how the people and mission of ChEM-H drew him to Stanford.
Stanford ChEM-H is recruiting a Teaching Assistant for an undergraduate research seminar.
Stanford ChEM-H is soliciting applications for postdoc mentors to join the Stanford ChEM-H Undergraduate Scholars Program. The year-long program provides interdisciplinary research experience and mentoring to undergraduate sophomores.
During the fifth annual Stanford ChEM-H Postdoc Retreat, postdocs presented their human health-centered research and learned about transitioning to academic or industry careers.
Another year, another flu vaccine because so far scientists haven’t managed to make a vaccine that protects against all strains of flu. A new approach could end that ritual and protect against deadly pandemic flu.
Stanford ChEM-H Institute Scholar Laura Dassama tells us about life as an assistant professor, what it means to think like a chemist when studying human health and disease, and what drew her to Stanford.
Baker Family Co-Director of Stanford ChEM-H, Carolyn Bertozzi, has been recognized with the 2019 Gustavus John Esselen Award for Chemistry in the Public Interest for her work in manipulating the complex sugar coating on cell surfaces.
The institute's quarterly newsletter features announcements, research highlights, and profiles of our faculty and trainees. Read the first issue and subscribe at the link below.
A team led by Carolyn Bertozzi, the Baker Family Co-Director of Stanford ChEM-H, developed a tool to help cut down and study mucins, stubborn structures on cell surfaces that help cancers evade detection.
A group led by ChEM-H Institute Scholar Lingyin Li and Chemistry/Biology Interface graduate student Jacqueline Carozza has found a molecule that could help undermine cancer's defenses.
Stanford ChEM-H is hiring new faculty whose research bridges chemistry, engineering and medicine to build a community of scientists who will drive the engineering of molecules, materials, and measurement tools that help understand humans and treat disease.
Christine Jacobs-Wagner joined Stanford ChEM-H as professor of biology in Fall 2019.
Monther Abu-Remaileh joined Stanford ChEM-H as assistant professor of chemical engineering and, by courtesy, of genetics in August 2019
Laura Dassama joined Stanford ChEM-H as assistant professor of chemistry
Jonathan Long joined Stanford ChEM-H as assistant professor of pathology
Michael Fischbach joined Stanford ChEM-H as associate professor of bioengineering
Lingyin Li joined Stanford ChEM-H as assistant professor of biochemistry
Lei Stanley Qi joined Stanford ChEM-H as assistant professor of bioengineering and of chemical and systems biology
Polly Fordyce joined Stanford ChEM-H as assistant professor of genetics.
Carolyn Bertozzi joined Stanford ChEM-H as professor of chemistry and, by courtesy, of chemical and systems biology.
Peter Kim joined Stanford ChEM-H as professor of biochemistry