Prof. Regev and a team member
Photo: Foundation for the National Institutes of Health
September 08, 2021, 3–4:15 p.m.
The lecture is aimed at scientists and students.
LINK to Zoom-Meeting
Meeting ID: 935 6650 9572
In cooperation with the Max Planck Institute for Molecular Genetics (MPIMG) the Schering Stiftung presents a public scientific lecture by this year’s Ernst Schering Prize laureate Professor Aviv Regev, PhD.
Tumors are complex cellular ecosystems, combining malignant and non-malignant cells through spatial, temporal and functional relations. Single-cell and spatial profiling has opened the way to create cell atlases of patient tumors and cancer models as roadmaps to understand how these ecosystems form and sustain tumors in patients, how they respond to therapies, and how resistance emerges. In this talk, Aviv Regev will show how she used these approaches to decipher cellular ecosystems in patient tumors, dissect the relation between genotype to phenotype in cancer, understand tumor progression and drug resistance, and identify new points for therapeutic interventions across the tumor ecosystem.
The lecture is aimed at a scientific audience.Share this post
Schering Stiftung awards Ernst Schering Prize to the computional biologist Aviv Regev. The physician and junior research group leader Judtih Feucht will be awarded with the Friedmund Neumann Prize.Learn more
The bioinformatician Aviv Regev receives the Ernst Schering Prize 2021 for her research in the field of single-cell analysis and the innovative combination of biology and computer science.Learn more
Aviv Regev is Executive Vice President and Global Head of Genentech Research and Early Development at the biotechnology company Genentech, a member of the Roche Group. Prior to Genentech, Regev served as founding director of the Klarman Cell Observatory at the Broad Institute, Professor of Biology at MIT, and Investigator of the Howard Hughes Medical Institute. She is a founding co-chair of the Human Cell Atlas. Aviv Regev has pioneered the development of foundational experimental and computational methods in single-cell genomics and is a leader in deciphering molecular circuits that govern cells, tissues, and organs in health and disease. Among many honors, she is an elected member of the National Academy of Sciences and the National Academy of Medicine in the United States.Close
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