If you are interested in presenting your work at FASEB’s RNA Localization and Local Translation Conference this summer in Colorado, the deadline to submit an abstract is May 15. Also, if you are in need of a travel grant, you must apply for one by April 30.
Our pal Erica Gobrogge, a postdoc affairs specialist at the Van Andel Research Institute in Michigan, brought to our attention that VARI is now accepting applications from graduate students for its weeklong epigenomics workshop. The deadline is May 1.
UPDATED: We’ve updated this post to reflect a new keynote speaker.
The American Society for Biochemistry and Molecular Biology is partnering with the Biophysical Society of China to present a symposium titled Interplay Between Epigenetic Regulation and Genome Integrity from Oct. 20–24 in Beijing. Registration for this five-day symposium opens April 1. The abstract deadline is Aug. 30.
The National Center for Advancing Translational Sciences, which is a part of the National Institutes of Health, is offering a webinar at 2 p.m. Eastern on March 28 titled “Advancing Innovation in the Equality State: NCATS SBIR & STTR Programs for Small Businesses in Translational Science.”
The National Institutes of Health offers the Early Career Reviewer Program to help new investigators better understand how the peer-review system works and to make sure study sections have representatives from all sorts of academic and research institutions.
The National Institute on Minority Health and Health Disparities is accepting applications through March 22 from postdoctoral fellows and new investigators for its Health Disparities Research Institute, which will be held Aug. 12–16 in Bethesda, Md.
You have only a few days left to submit your application for the National Institutes of Health’s Future Research Leaders Conference, a two-day career-development event in May for young biomedical and behavioral researchers from underrepresented backgrounds.
If you’re hoping to present your work at the American Association of Pharmaceutical Scientists’ PharmSci 360 meeting, it’s time to get serious about your proposal. Submissions for presentations at the November conference will be accepted through April 17.
Do you use Meta to find articles of interest? Maybe, like us, you’re still in the queue waiting to be gain access to the AI-driven search engine acquired by the Chan Zuckerberg Initiative. Either way, you might want to consider watching Meta’s free monthly webinar coming up on March 6.
The Fourmentin–Guilbert Foundation, a French nonprofit, has launched a new award for principal investigators. The I2CELL Seed Award will support “an experimental research project exploring the algorithmic processing of information in biological systems.”
The American Society for Biochemistry and Molecular Biology has two webinars coming up. The first one, on Feb. 21, is about research ethics. The second, on March 4, is about making quick, informal presentations.
The Albert and Mary Lasker Foundation is now accepting submissions for its annual essay contest. Contestants must submit their 800-word pieces about how to get young people interested in science by April 11.
It’s time to register for the National Institutes of Health’s regional seminar May 15–17 in Baltimore.
For the past 10 years, the Journal of Biological Chemistry has put together collections of minireviews for use by educators, students and anyone else with a hankering for concise summaries of timely topics. The 2018 compendium is now available on the JBC website. The PDF is free to download, and the articles are open-access.
ASBMB members Jared Rutter of the University of Utah and the Howard Hughes Medical Institute and Susanne Mandrup of the University of Southern Denmark are co-organizing a Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory meeting on metabolic signaling in May with Mitchell Lazar of the University of Pennsylvania.
A research team reported in today’s issue of Nature that it has launched a computational system that can screen 170 million make-on-demand compounds against biological targets.
The Fred Hutch Cancer Research Center in Seattle let us know about a new award program it is offering for underrepresented minority postdocs studying cancer biology. The Dr. Eddie Méndez Symposium, to be held in June, will feature up to six winning URM postdocs. The research center will cover the awardees’ expenses.
In late January, the National Institutes of Health announced the inaugural winners of a new fellowship program for African scientists interested in working at NIH labs. The 10 postdoctoral scientists will work at the NIH for two years and receive support for an additional two years once they return to their countries of origin and begin their careers as independent investigators.
The National Academies is putting on a two-day workshop in early March titled “The Promise of Single Cell and Single Molecule Analysis Tools to Advance Environmental Health Research.” Those in the D.C. area can attend in person at the NAS building near the National Mall. Those elsewhere can stream it online.