Huffington Post yesterday published an article listing the "10 Companies That Will Save the American Economy," choosing "those that are most likely to develop products and services which will allow global GDP [gross domestic product] growth to continue.
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Just when you thought you knew enough about gene sequencing to at least smile knowingly if the phrase was dropped in conversation, now comes all the new stuff: Multiplexed deep sequencing, Fc-enhancement, emerging enabling OMIC technology platforms and new generation antibody conjugates.
The New York Times highlights Butler basketball coach (and apparently fairy godfather) Brad Stevens, who left a job in the biopharmaceutical research sector to try his hand at coaching. We love industry employees, but that might have been a pretty good move on his part. Plus, according to the article, "he still discusses developments in the pharmaceutical industry with former co-workers after church."
Rachel Hurley is the Executive Director of the Iowa Biotech Association and a partner of Innovate Iowa, a public-private partnership that includes senior leaders from biotech, academia, business, health and other organizations interested in growing Iowa's bioscience economy with a specific focus on advancing medical innovation.
Perhaps you've seen John Mack's April Fool's post that says he's gotten a copy of PhRMA's "statement" on the Food and Drug Administration's delayed social media guidelines.
Mack's post, which presents a fictitious statement, has made the rounds this morning, underscoring the immediacy of social media.
Recently I wrote about the winner of the PhRMA Foundation Award in Excellence, Bryan l. Roth, PhD, from University of North Carolina Chapel Hill.
When the Medicare prescription drug program (Part D) started providing substantial savings to millions of seniors and disabled Americans, AARP publicly stated that "many [seniors] who choose the least expensive Medicare drug plan in their area that covers a
There was good advice in an article in the Washington Post health section. It encouraged readers to get their blood pressure checked to detect hypertension and the potential for heart disease.
Wherever I have worked, I've been impressed by colleagues who find the time in their otherwise busy lives to volunteer to help those in need. Their efforts to give back to the community and improve the lives of their neighbors is an inspiration. It reminds us all to take the time and look up from our work-a-day lives and to think about what we might do to help reach out to our neighbors in need and make our community a better place to live.
Today is PhRMA's "Day of Service." We all have a lot on our plates, as always, but we'll be turning off our computers, setting our phones with an away message, changing into jeans, and spending the day giving back to the community.
For this day of service, we'll be going to a local elementary school here in DC to help get their playground ready for spring and to paint healthy living murals in their gymnasium.