Center for Stem Cell Biology: 2013 Center for Stem Cell Biology Symposium

Fiona Doetsch of Columbia University presents “Stem Cells and Their Niche in the Adult Mammalian Brain.” Fiona Doetsch of Columbia University presents “Stem Cells and Their Niche in the Adult Mammalian Brain.”
Elizabeth Lacy (right) of the Sloan Kettering Institute's Developmental Biology Program and the Center for Stem Cell Biology. Elizabeth Lacy (right) of the Sloan Kettering Institute's Developmental Biology Program and the Center for Stem Cell Biology.
Rudolf Jaenisch of the Whitehead Institute presents “Stem Cells, Pluripotency, and Nuclear Reprogramming.” Rudolf Jaenisch of the Whitehead Institute presents “Stem Cells, Pluripotency, and Nuclear Reprogramming.”
Lorenz Studer, Director of the Center for Stem Cell Biology and Member of the Develomental Biology Program, discusses his presentation, “Modeling Neural Disease and Age in Human Pluripotent Stem Cells.” Lorenz Studer, Director of the Center for Stem Cell Biology and Member of the Develomental Biology Program, discusses his presentation, “Modeling Neural Disease and Age in Human Pluripotent Stem Cells.”
Alexandra Joyner of the Sloan Kettering Institute's Developmental Biology Program and the Center for Stem Cell Biology presents “Differential Regulation of Adult Stem Cells by Sonic Hedgehog Signaling.” Alexandra Joyner of the Sloan Kettering Institute's Developmental Biology Program and the Center for Stem Cell Biology presents “Differential Regulation of Adult Stem Cells by Sonic Hedgehog Signaling.”
Austin Smith of the University of Cambridge presents “Design Principles of Pluripotency.” Austin Smith of the University of Cambridge presents “Design Principles of Pluripotency.”
Fiona Bangs of the Sloan Kettering Institute's Developmental Biology Program and the Center for Stem Cell Biology NYSTEM Trainings Grant presents “The Presence of Primary Cilia Is Regulated during Early Mouse Development and in Stem Cells Derived from Embryos.” Fiona Bangs of the Sloan Kettering Institute's Developmental Biology Program and the Center for Stem Cell Biology NYSTEM Trainings Grant presents “The Presence of Primary Cilia Is Regulated during Early Mouse Development and in Stem Cells Derived from Embryos.”
Stuart Chambers (right) of the Sloan Kettering Institute's Developmental Biology Program discussing work at the poster session and reception. Stuart Chambers (right) of the Sloan Kettering Institute's Developmental Biology Program discussing work at the poster session and reception.
Jorge Mansilla-Soto of the Sloan Kettering Institute's Molecular Pharmacology and Chemistry Program and the Center for Stem Cell Biology NYSTEM Trainings Grant presents “Beta-globin Gene Editing in Human Cells Using TALENs and Meganucleases: Towards a Gene Repair Approach for ß-thalassemias and Sickle Cell Anemia.” Jorge Mansilla-Soto of the Sloan Kettering Institute's Molecular Pharmacology and Chemistry Program and the Center for Stem Cell Biology NYSTEM Trainings Grant presents “Beta-globin Gene Editing in Human Cells Using TALENs and Meganucleases: Towards a Gene Repair Approach for ß-thalassemias and Sickle Cell Anemia.”
Federico Gonzalez Grassi (left) of the Sloan Kettering Institute's Developmental Biology Program and the Center for Stem Cell Biology NYSTEM Trainings Grant discusses “Homologous Recombination DNA Repair Genes Play a Critical Role in Reprogramming to a Pluripotent State.” Federico Gonzalez Grassi (left) of the Sloan Kettering Institute's Developmental Biology Program and the Center for Stem Cell Biology NYSTEM Trainings Grant discusses “Homologous Recombination DNA Repair Genes Play a Critical Role in Reprogramming to a Pluripotent State.”
Elsa Vera (right) of the Sloan Kettering Institute's Developmental Biology Program and the Center for Stem Cell Biology NYSTEM Trainings Grant presents “Telomere Length Dynamic and Manipulation during Neural Differentiation and Its Possible Application for Modeling Late-Onset Disease.” Elsa Vera (right) of the Sloan Kettering Institute's Developmental Biology Program and the Center for Stem Cell Biology NYSTEM Trainings Grant presents “Telomere Length Dynamic and Manipulation during Neural Differentiation and Its Possible Application for Modeling Late-Onset Disease.”