The Role of Nrf2 in Cardiovascular Diseases and Cancer
Anna-Liisa Levonen, Ph.D., University of Eastern Finland
24th Annual Meeting of the Society for Redox Biology & Medicine
Baltimore, Maryland USA
Established in 1987, the SOCIETY FOR REDOX BIOLOGY AND MEDICINE is a professional organization comprised of scientists and clinicians investigating redox biology, a unifying theme in the pathophysiology of human diseases.
Publication date: November 2017 Source:Free Radical Biology and Medicine, Volume 112 Author(s): José Luis García-Giménez, Carlos Romá-Mateo, Gisselle Pérez-Machado, Lorena Peiró-Chova, Federico V. Pallardó Epigenetics is a rapidly gro ...
Publication date: November 2017 Source:Free Radical Biology and Medicine, Volume 112 Author(s): Giorgio Cozza, Monica Rossetto, Valentina Bosello-Travain, Matilde Maiorino, Antonella Roveri, Stefano Toppo, Mattia Zaccarin, Lucio Zennaro, Fulvio Ursini GPx4 is a monomeric glu ...
Publication date: October 2017 Source:Redox Biology, Volume 13 Author(s): Anthony J.A. Molina ...
Publication date: October 2017 Source:Redox Biology, Volume 13 Author(s): Fernando Antunes, Paula Matos Brito Hydrogen peroxide (H2O2) controls signaling pathways in cells by oxidative modulation of the activity of redox sensitive proteins denominated redox switches. Here, quantitative bi ...
July 26, 2017
This special issue contains a collection of state-of-the art review articles and an updated overview of HNE involvement in human pathophysiology. It will be a valuable resource for researchers in the field, graduate and post-graduate students as well as grant awarding agencies. The issue is dedicated to the discovery of HNE and leading scientist Hermann Esterbauer on the occasion of the 20th anniversary of his death.
July 11, 2017
SFRBM's Senior Awards Committee has announced that the recipient of the 2017 Discovery Award is Gregg Semenza, Ph.D. of Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine. Dr. Semenza was recognized for his discovery of hypoxia-inducible factor (HIF-1a) transformed the redox field.
September 20, 2016
Approximately 2.9 million people in the US suffer from epilepsy, according to the CDC. For patients living with this diagnosis and their doctors it is often difficult to predict the onset or progression of chronic seizures. Thanks to a newly published study from Drs. Manisha Patel and Li-Ping Liang of the University of Colorado, that may be changing.