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MWV Episode 94 - TWiM #99: Careers in Biodefense
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BacterioFiles 207 - Microbe Messages Mire Malaria Movement

This episode: Gut microbes may induce an immune response that protects against malaria!


(10.2 MB, 11.2 minutes)


Show notes: 
News item/... Read More

TWiV 329: Pox in the balance

Hosts: Vincent RacanielloDickson DespommierAlan Dove Read More

Media Lab Conversations Series: Guts and Genius

Click "source" to watch this fantastic video conversation.

Your gut is a genius. Inside it exists an astonishing ecosystem of trillions of micro-organisms—more than 10 times the number of human cells in our bodies! This ecosystem of microbes—the human gut microbiota—deeply influences our phy... Read More

Covering up a naked virus

Viruses can be broadly classified according to whether or not the particle is enveloped – surrounded by a membrane taken from the host cell – or naked. Some naked viruses apparently are more modest than we believed. Read More

Case Western Reserve global health expert urges action to eradicate yaws, tropical disease

Half a century ago, a concentrated global effort nearly wiped a disfiguring tropical disease from the face of the earth. Now, says Case Western Reserve's James W. Kazura, MD, it's time to complete the work. Read More

'Attract and kill:' Trapping malaria mosquito mums before they lay eggs

In a world first, researchers have found that a naturally occurring chemical attracts pregnant malaria-transmitting mosquitoes - a discovery which could boost malaria control efforts. The chemical, cedrol, found in mosquito breeding sites near Africa's Lake Victoria, could be used in traps that... Read More

IS LIFE WITH A DOG LIKE TAKING PROBIOTICS?

A new study will explore whether living with a dog encourages the growth of positive microorganisms in the human gut—enough to improve physical and mental health in older adults. Read More

Emerging diseases likely to be more harmful in similar species

When viruses such as influenza and Ebola jump from one species to another, their ability to cause harm can change dramatically, but research from the University of Cambridge shows that it may be possible to predict the virus's virulence by looking at how deadly it is in closely-related species Read More

Germany court orders measles sceptic to pay 100,000 euros

Just in case anyone had lingering doubts about the cause of measles, the German courts have ruled in favor of the evidence indicating that measles is caused by a virus (wasn't aware that was up for debate nowadays...). This ruling also includes that a man who stated he would give 100,000 euros ... Read More

TWiM #100: Omnis cellula e cellula

Hosts: Vincent RacanielloMichael Schmidt, ... Read More

TWiM 100 Letters

Matt Daugherty writes:


I just listened to the latest TWiM. Thanks for covering our horizontal gene transfer paper! It was great to hear you all talk about it and give your thoughts.


With regards to the selective pressure for retention of the Dae’s in genomes o... Read More

New model finds HIV acute phase infectivity may be lower than previously estimated

The lower estimates of acute phase infectivity suggest that recently infected individuals--who have not had the chance to start antiretroviral treatment--although still more infectious on average than those in the chronic stage of infection, are not as likely to infect others as was previously t... Read More

Care Differs for American and African With Ebola

Two Ebola aid workers - one American, one from Sierra Leone - received very different treatment after becoming infected with the virus. The American aid worker received an expedited course of treatment, travelling from a British Defense Ministry treatment center to the NIH in Bethesda, MD, whil... Read More

New targets for rabies prevention and treatment

Researchers have identified genes that may be involved in determining whether an individual is sensitive or resistant to rabies virus infection. Read More

Irish scientists highlight the need for basic research funding

With austerity measures in Ireland having affected the focus of science funding, a recent letter was sent to Government to raise concerns over the lack of funding for grassroots science. There is a need for a balance in funding and not just an emphasis on commercial application. Read More

Preparing for Ebola, but Stopping Lassa Fever

In mid-November, a W.H.O team which aimed to prepare a number of African countries for a potential Ebola outbreak ended up identifying an outbreak of the virus which causes Lassa Fever in Benin. Preventative measures designed to stem the outbreak of Ebola were used to effectively contain the v... Read More

Spherical nucleic acids set stage for new paradigm in drug development

A research team led by Northwestern University nanomedicine expert Chad A. Mirkin and Sergei Gryaznov of AuraSense Therapeutics is the first to show spherical nucleic acids (SNAs) can be used as potent drugs to effectively train the immune system to fight disease, by either boosting or dampening... Read More

The unexpectedly weird and beautiful world of lichens

A fun little read about lichens and their impressive attributes, accompanied by some beautiful photographs. (If the use of the term "kingdom Monera" gives you cause to smirk, just ignore it and keep reading.) Read More

Travellers’ ethnicity should be routinely recorded, says microbiology expert

Irish Travellers’ ethnicity should be “routinely recorded” when they present to health services with notifiable diseases, a leading authority on microbiology has said. Dr Ronan O’Toole from the school of medicine at Trinity College Dublin, said this was necessary to help find out why Travellers ... Read More

BacterioFiles 206 - Mollusc Maneuvers Microbe Machines to Macerate Maples

This episode: When digesting wood, shipworms outsource their microbial symbionts from gut to gills!


(9.7 MB, 10.6 minutes)


Show notes: 
Journal Paper<... Read More

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