Nomination Deadline – November 15, 2019 The recipients of ASIP Meritorious Awards are selected each year by the ASIP Meritorious Awards Committee. Click here for detailed information about these awards and instructions for nominations. Nominations for the ALL ASIP Awards should include: Three letters of recommendation, including at least two from current ASIP members. Letters [...]
The 2019 Annual Meeting of the American Society for Investigative Pathology was held April 6-9, 2019 in Orlando FL, in conjunction with Experimental Biology 2019. Over 10,000 scientists attended the meeting in the Orange County Convention Center, which was co-organized by the American Association of Anatomists (AAA), the American Physiological Society (APS), the American Society [...]
Trailblazing Men ASIP Highlights Session: I Am An ASIP Member and This Is My Science Experimental Biology 2019 – Orlando FL David Sullivan, PhD Research Assistant Professor Northwestern University Feinburg School of MedicineChicago, IL Sometimes those tacky quotes on motivational posters have a bit of truth in them. That one about journey being more important [...]
ASIP Trainee Travel Awards Marina Anastasiou, MScTufts University School of Medicineo Trevor Darby, PhD, MScEmory University Kelsey Hirschi, BSBrigham Young University Lindsey Kennedy, BSTAMU HSC Benoit Niclou, BABoston Children's Hospital Morgan Preziosi, BS, BAUniversity of Pennsylvania Sarah HoskingUniversity of Pittsburgh Prarthana Dalal, BANorthwestern University Feinberg School of Medicine Paul Hanson, BScUniversity of British Columbia Matthias [...]
As a PhD-trained veterinary pathologist, my interests lie in the intersection of discovery, translational, and clinical research. I study comparative oncology, meaning cancers that occur in both animals and people. The old saying, “people resemble their pets” is quite true. One cancer that is quite similar in both dogs and people is lymphoma. Lymphoma, a cancer of immune cells in the blood, is a “liquid tumor” that can affect every organ in the body. Precisely how lymphoma picks which organs to invade has stumped physicians and scientists for decades.