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Yale University

Since its founding in 1701, Yale University has been dedicated to expanding and sharing knowledge, inspiring innovation, and preserving cultural and scientific information for future generations.

Yale’s reach is both local and international. It partners with its hometown of New Haven, Connecticut to strengthen the city’s community and economy. And it engages with people and institutions across the globe in the quest to promote cultural understanding, improve the human condition, delve more deeply into the secrets of the universe, and train the next generation of world leaders.

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Yale scientists have developed a novel Omicron-specific mRNA vaccine, called Omnivax, that offers superior immune protection against two viral subvariants than standard mRNA vaccines.
An experimental drug restored brain synapses in two mouse models of Alzheimer’s disease, raising hopes that it could help revive cognitive function in human dementia patients, Yale University researchers report.
In a June 13 announcement, the FDA approved a treatment for severe alopecia areata with roots at Yale University.
HIV hides within specialized cells known as cytotoxic CD4+ T cells, which are the immune system’s best fighters, a new study by Yale School of Medicine researchers found.
A new data analysis tool developed by Yale researchers has revealed the specific immune cell types associated with increased risk of death from COVID-19, they report Feb. 28 in the journal Nature Biotechnology.
A multi-institutional team including Yale School of Medicine (YSM) has demonstrated the ability to use ultrasound to stimulate specific neurometabolic pathways in the body to prevent or reverse the onset of type 2 diabetes in three different preclinical models. The team, which includes the lab of Raimund Herzog, MD, MHS, at YSM, reported its findings in Nature Biomedical Engineering.
John Hwa and his team encapsulated the work produced on platelets over the years in a review article in Nature Cardiovascular Research. Learn more about their work.
Researchers at Yale and Caltech have a bold new theory to explain how Earth transformed itself from a fiery, carbon-clouded ball of rocks into a planet capable of sustaining life.
Researchers at Yale have developed a way to tease out factors that may determine which roles microglia, a cell suspected to be key to the development of Alzheimers, might play.