A recent study carried out by researchers from the University of Zurich and University Hospital Zurich has discovered that the production of broad acting antibodies is dependent on the genome of the virus.
Browsing: Basic > Immunology
Guy Thwaites, Director of the Oxford University Clinical Research Unit/Wellcome Program in Vietnam, speaks on neurotuberculosis and the challenges it faces in terms of treatment, HIV co-infection and the political will necessary for change.
Take a look behind the scenes of a recent Future Virology review entitled ‘Antiviral therapeutic approaches for human rhinovirus infections’ as we ask author Peter Barlow about antivirals, antibodies and the host response.
Research presented at ASM Microbe has revealed that Treg cells may be protecting babies from contracting HIV from their mothers in utero.
Researchers demonstrate for the first time the importance of bacteriophages in the development of multifactorial diseases such as Parkinson’s, a potentially critical factor that has been previously over-looked.
A high-fiber diet can boost the immune response and increase survival in mice infected with influenza virus, according to new research.
Two genetically-modified broadly-neutralizing antibodies have been demonstrated to elicit long-term protection against an HIV-like virus in rhesus macaques, with a Phase I clinical trial now underway.
Take a look at how advancements in genetic engineering has led to advances in vaccine manufacturing, with a divergence from live cell cultures to recombinant production in host cells.
A new study has identified a common pattern of immune response in Ebola-infected monkeys 4 days prior to the development of fever; this response could be utilized as an early diagnosis biomarker.
In this interview, we speak to Dr. Bryan Kraft, an Assistant Professor of Medicine at Duke University, about his research into carbon monoxide as a potential therapy to treat ARDS and the clinical trial for this therapy that is currently underway.