2018 Article Archive
Researchers found the rate of attempted suicides by teenagers who received an intervention that includes a personalized app was halved compared to those who received the standard care during their hospitalization.
UT Southwestern Medical Center and Rabin Medical Center (RMC) near Tel Aviv, Israel, established a global partnership to foster a faculty exchange program and joint research projects.
The ‘Big Bang’ of Alzheimer’s Scientists ID genesis of disease, focus efforts on deadly shape-shifting tau protein
Scientists have discovered a “Big Bang” of Alzheimer’s disease – the precise point at which a healthy protein becomes toxic but has not yet formed deadly tangles in the brain.
A DNA-sensing enzyme forms droplets that act as tiny bioreactors creating molecules to stimulate innate immunity – the body’s first response to infection, UT Southwestern researchers report.
Using a new computational strategy, researchers at UT Southwestern Medical Center have identified 29 genetic changes that can contribute to rhabdomyosarcoma, an aggressive childhood cancer.
Using data from large clinical trials, UT Southwestern researchers developed a way to predict which patients will benefit most from aggressive high blood pressure treatment.
The UT Southwestern imprint is heavy in the Perot Museum of Nature and Science’s reboot of the Being Human Hall, the first exhibit hall to be fully reimagined since the opening of the Perot Museum in 2012.
The forum showcased the advantages to be gained from UT Southwestern’s new state-of-the-art Simulation Center that will provide students, trainees, and practicing physicians vastly expanded opportunities to hone surgical and decision-making skills.
Researchers at the Children’s Medical Center Research Institute at UT Southwestern (CRI) have discovered a new metabolic vulnerability in small cell lung cancer (SCLC) that can be targeted by existing drug therapies.
UTSW researchers solve structure of major brain receptor that is treatment target for epilepsy and anxiety
UT Southwestern researchers today published the first atomic structure of a brain receptor bound to a drug used to reverse anesthesia and to treat sedative overdoses.