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Hepatitis C tied to increased risk of Parkinson's

MINNEAPOLIS - The hepatitis C virus may be associated with an increased risk of developing Parkinson's disease, according to a study published in the December 23, 2015, online issue of Neurology®, the medical journal of the American Academy of Neurology. Parkinson's disease is considered the sec... Read More

Looking back at 15 top stories from 2015

In June 2015, mBioblog became mBiosphere, expanding its scope to all of the research journals published by the American Society of Microbiology. To commemorate the end of the year, we’d like to highlight our most popular stories since the switch. The below stories are fifteen of the top stories ... Read More

Microbes After Hours – Missing Microbes with Dr. Martin Blaser

Why are obesity, juvenile diabetes and asthma increasing? Is it something in the environment or in our modern lifestyle? Dr. Martin Blaser thinks that it may be due to changes in our microbiome – the ecosystem of tiny microscopic creatures that live in and on us. Learn about his hypothesis th... Read More

Seeing viruses in a new light

Want to make a virus? It's easy: combine one molecule of genomic nucleic acid, either DNA or RNA, and a handful of proteins, shake, and in a fraction of a second you'll have a fully-formed virus. Read More

Guarding against immune responses limiting efficacy of antibody-based approaches to HIV

Janardan Pandey, Ph.D., an immunogeneticist specializing in immunoglobulin GM genes at the Medical University of South Carolina, helped monitor for immune responses that could limit the effectiveness of the broadly neutralizing antibody VRC01 in a phase 1 trial of that antibody in HIV-infected i... Read More

TWiEVO 2: Faster than a speeding virus

On episode #2 of the new science show This Week in Evolution, Nels and Vincent talk about how a cellular enzyme contributes to the very high mutation rate of human immunodeficiency virus type 1.

You can find TWiEVO #2 at microbe.tv/twievo. Read More

TWiV 369: Camel runny noses and other JNK

Hosts: Vincent RacanielloAlan Dove, and Kathy Spindler


<... Read More

mSystems launches online publication!

Just in time to end 2015 with a bang, mSystems has published its first batch of articles online. The publication includes three articles: an introductory essay by Editor-In-Chief Jack Gilbert and three research articles. Today’s launch makes mSystems the most recent open-access, online-only jour... Read More

Bacteria battling each other to survive

"Two types of bacteria found in the soil have enabled scientists to get the dirt on how resistance to antibiotics develops along with a separate survival strategy.The study identifies an atypical antibiotic molecule and the way in which the resistance to that molecule arises, including the ident... Read More

Sierra Leone Trial to Introduce a Vaccine against Ebola (STRIVE)

The College of Medicine and Allied Health Sciences (COMAHS), University of Sierra Leone, the Sierra Leone Ministry of Health and Sanitation (MoHS), and the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) are working together on a candidate Ebola vaccine trial in Sierra Leone.

The vaccin... Read More

TWiV 368: Infected, you will be

Hosts: Vincent RacanielloAlan DoveRich Condit Read More

TWiM #117: Finding the comammox

Hosts: Vincent RacanielloMichael Schmidt, Read More

TWiM 117 Letters

Jessica writes:
I just finished listening to Chewates and Coconuts and was so elated to hear about the open access paper comparing the Soybean Oil, Beef Tallow, and Coconut Oil effects on fungal colonization. I am a biologist by education, but I also have quite the “Crun... Read More

Microorganisms Spreading Holiday Cheer

This holiday season, as you open a bottle of your favorite wine to share with family and friends, consider making a toast to Saccharomyces cerevisiae (also known as “brewer’s yeast”) which is a species of yeast that is commonly used for making wine and beer. Yeast is absolutely essential to wine... Read More

Greywater reuse for irrigation is safe -- Ben-Gurion U. Zuckerberg Institute study

SEDE BOQER, Israel - Dec. 16, 2015 - Researchers at the Zuckerberg Institute for Water Research at Ben-Gurion University of the Negev have determined that treated greywater is safe for irrigation and does not pose a risk for gastrointestinal illness or water-related diseases. Read More

Georgetown researcher leads effort to decode anti-malarial drug resistance

WASHINGTON (Dec. 16, 2015) -- Even as the global malarial pandemic appears to be on a decline, drug resistant malarial parasites are on the rise, says an infectious disease researcher at Georgetown University Medical Center, who is taking the lead on a multi-institutional effort to investigate t... Read More

Gut damage identified as cause of vaccine failure, malnutrition

It has been estimated that if every nutritional measure known to be helpful were applied to every child in the world, global malnutrition would be decreased by only a third. New research from the University of Virginia School of Medicine, the University of Vermont and the International Centre fo... Read More

A cultural revolution in the study of the gut microbiome

(BOSTON) - It's estimated that as many as 1,000,000 Americans suffer from inflammatory bowel diseases (IBD), such as ulcerative colitis and Crohn's disease, which cause mild to severe symptoms that at best can be managed and at worst can lead to life-threatening complications. While abnormal imm... Read More

Cockroach Caca Contains Chemical Messages Made by Microbes

Microbes play a huge role in our nutrition, our immunity, maybe even our mental health. But we aren’t the only ones that rely on these armies of resident bacteria. "Baby cockroaches, the ones that just emerge from the egg, don't have any gut bacteria." Coby Schal, an entomologist and chemical ec... Read More

TWiEVO 1: When (scientific) worlds collide

Nels and Vincent launch a new podcast on evolution, This Week in Evolution (TWiEVO) and start by discussing how the field has changed through recent mergers of evolutionary and experimental biology in the post-genome era. Read More
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