Read the latest news and stories from the St. Jude Graduate School of Biomedical Sciences.
Caitlin Zebley, M.D., Ph.D., a junior faculty member with St. Jude, has received a Young Investigator Award from the National Comprehensive Cancer Network.
From rural Arkansas to a White House task force, St. Jude Graduate School Chair Dr. Hildreth comes full circle in Memphis. Read more.
St. Jude scientists identified genetic variants in African American childhood cancer survivors that have implications for up-front care and long-term surveillance.
Liliana Vasquez, MD, pediatric oncologist and global health student, is helping Peru adopt universal coverage for early cancer diagnosis and treatment for children.
Scientists at St. Jude have shed light on the mechanisms that underlie how Aspergillus fumigatus activates the inflammasome, with implications for therapeutic development.
Immunologists have determined the process driving life-threatening inflammation, lung damage and organ failure in patients with COVID-19, sepsis and other inflammatory disorders suggesting possible treatment using existing drugs.
Scientists at St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital have identified how metabolic signaling pathways influence key immune cells with implications for treating autoimmune disorders and cancer.
St. Jude researchers are studying the Siah2 protein to determine how brain cells mature.
Preclinical studies are underway at St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital to develop small molecule inhibitors to prevent deadly inflammation and lung damage following respiratory infections and asthma.
Two oncologists enrolled in the Global Child Health MSc program at St. Jude Graduate School of Biomedical Sciences recognized for clinical research from SIOP. Learn more.
St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital scientists lead genome analysis to better understand one of the most common childhood solid tumors.
St. Jude researchers capture the structure of PARP enzymes at work, leading to a new understanding of DNA repair that may aid cancer treatments targeting the process.
To celebrate the 2020 Hispanic Heritage Month, the St. Jude Graduate School of Biomedical Sciences recognizes a few of our students in the Global Child Health Master’s program.
COVID-19 reduces the most important meeting of a young scientist’s career to screen time. Read about these second-year grad students and their successful strategies for taking qualifying exams virtually.
Find out how a graduate student became a first author on an innovative immunology research paper on T-cell memory and type 1 diabetes.
Let Assistant Dean Racquel Collins walk you through the application checklist, how to tell your story and the importance of explaining your science to 7th graders.
Douglas R. Green, Ph.D., is one of four recipients of the 2019 Wilbur Lucius Cross Medal for Alumni Achievement from the Yale Graduate School.
New biomedical PhD students and Global Child Health master’s students were officially welcomed at Convocation for the St. Jude Graduate School of Biomedical Sciences.
View photos from the 4th annual NSUR event, in which the St. Jude Graduate School welcomed 47 undergraduate, masters, and postbaccalaureate students.
Faculty and staff welcomed 13 new PhD students with a convocation ceremony and reception. View images from the event and find out more about the graduate school.
Learn about the St. Jude Graduate School of Biomedical Sciences in this Q&A with dean Stephen White, D.Phil, including some words of advice for first-year PhD students.
Get tips on starting your research experience, getting funding, and establishing yourself in the industry before you start grad school.
A PhD student shares key advice for first-year students: sharpen your analytical skills, unchain your curiosity, reframe failure, embrace opportunity—and don’t do it alone.
Receiving dedicated advising and mentorship by world-class biomedical researchers has inspired the inaugural class of the graduate school to become more than just students.
Kiri Ness, Ph.D., is the 2020 recipient of the Helen J. Hislop Award for Outstanding Contributions to Professional Literature.
Research sheds light on cytokine storm syndromes and how ruxolitinib may benefit patients with hemophagocytic lymphohistiocytosis.
St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital scientists have developed software to identify cancer-causing mutations lurking in vast regions of the human genome.
Rogers replaces the retiring longtime Department Chair Mary Relling.
St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital scientists report that respiratory bacteria aid spread of flu virus .
St. Jude researchers showed that an inherited variant of the GATA3 gene is tied to minimal residual disease levels and response to therapy for ALL