CRG scientists develop a new technique to crack the underlying DNA code for the ‘control dials’ that determine levels of gene activity in bacteria.
CRG scientists reveal that problems with DNA replication can cause epigenetic changes that may be inherited for several generations.
The AON project aims to develop new cancer treatment for lung adenocarcinoma based on antisense oligonucleotides acting selectively on key cancer related genes.
Many mutations in human cancers are caused by mistakes made by a DNA repair mechanism rather than the actual damage to DNA caused by the environment.
Genome-wide analyses reveal interspecies admixture and adaptive evolution.
Genetic data from a major cohort is now distributed through the European Genome–phenome Archive (EGA), a joint resource developed by EMBL-EBI and the CRG.
Miguel Beato was given the SCB Prize in recognition of his career and Roni Wright was given the SCB Prize in the category of best scientific article.
This award is a recognition to outstanding members of the Society for Molecular Biology and Evolution (SMBE) who are in the midst of their research careers.
The work of the CRG and Eugin Group succeeds in observing the fertilisation capacity of the sperm cell before its insemination in the oocyte.
CRG researchers participate in the IASIS project, which is a new EU research project aiming to turn health data into personalised treatments for Alzheimer’s disease and lung cancer patients.