The WHO has released its first surveillance data on antibiotic resistance, revealing that it is widespread across both low-income and high-income countries.
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Researchers have demonstrated that the genetic variation between strains could explain the clinical variation among individuals infected with the same pathogen.
To round up 2017, we asked our Expert panel to choose their top papers from the year. Here, you can discover these articles and the reasons why they were chosen.
In this infographic we summarize the clinical candidates reported by the WHO – indicating which diseases they are active (or possibly active) against, whether they’re considered innovative and which Phase the trials are currently in.
Scientists have analyzed whole-genome sequence data from a UK public health surveillance study to reveal new understandings of the Salmonella epidemic in sub-Saharan Africa.
In this review the authors discuss evidences suggesting that bacterial zinc homeostasis represents a promising target for new antimicrobial strategies, focusing on the inhibition of zinc uptake in Salmonella enterica.
How can we ensure products remain pathogen free? In this editorial, the authors discuss the most common causes of food-borne illnesses, methods by which contamination is traditionally detected and what current research has to offer, specifically in the field of nanoscience.
New findings have identified the exact mechanism by which the bacterium Salmonella typhimurium can escape degradation by autophagy.
The WHO has published a report this week listing 12 families of antibiotic-resistant bacteria that are thought to pose the greatest public health risk and should be the focus for new treatments.