We aim to create an inspiring environment in which outstanding scientists can excel. By providing state-of-the-art core facilities and support for our researchers, we foster new collaborations that spark discoveries about fundamental cellular processes and their relevance in disease.
The Cambridge Science Festival 2016 is just six weeks away. Join our researchers to learn about how cells become specialized for particular roles and how this goes wrong in disease (events at the Guildhall, March 12-13, and the biomedical campus, March 20).
In Nature Communications, Rubinsztein and colleagues reveal that selective autophagy-mediated degradation of the Notch receptor in stem cells is important for normal differentiation. When autophagy is reduced, normal development of the mouse brain and gut is delayed.
The CIMR is seeking to recruit exceptional early career researchers. We are particularly keen to hear from candidates whose research expertise complements that of CIMR investigators Please apply by February 29th 2016.