Download the latestÂ ASPnewsletterV22.3 to find out about: the next deadline for applications for ASP Network Travel Awards (Friday 27 January 2012) and for ASP Network and OzEMalaR Travel Awards in 2012, 2012 ASP Annual Conference news, ASP researcher and state news, photos from the 2011 ASP Annual Conference and First International Chromera workshop, and moreâ€¦.…Details
The New York Academy of Sciences (NYAS), a non-profit membership organization with over 25,000 members in 140 countries. The NYAS mission is to advance scientific knowledge, mobilize science to address major global challenges, and to increase the number of scientifically informed individuals in society. For more information visit our website at https://www.nyas.org. This fall the…Details
To be presented at the 2012 ASBMB Annual Meeting â€“ San Diego, CA Deadline for Receipt of Nominations is DECEMBER 1, 2011 NOMINATION REQUIREMENTS Click here to go directly to the ASBMB Website Awards page, to nominate your candidate. See the ASBMB website for more information www.asbmb.orgDetails
Professor John Pearson, fellow of the Australian Society for Parasitology, has passed away earlier this week.
Dear ASP members, Unfortunately, I have some sad news to pass along. Professor John Pearson, fellow of the Australian Society for Parasitology, passed away earlier this week. John was born in Canada and studied in Ontario Canada before moving to Brisbane as a Post-doctoral Fellow in Helminthology at the then Department of Parasitology, University of…Details
For its extended research into the malaria parasite, the Cowman team has won the 2011 Eureka Prize for Infectious Diseases Research.
Congratulations to Prof Alan Cowman, Dr Julie Healer, Mr Sash Lopaticki, Dr Wai-Hong Tham, Ms Jennifer Thompson and Mr Tony Triglia from WEHI – winners of the 2011 Australian Museum’s Eureka Prize for Infectious Diseases Research.
Find out about ASP, ASPÂ Network, OzEMalaR, State news, jobs and events in the July 2011 edition of the Australian Society for Parasitology newsletter.
Australia has long been thought to be free of Leishmania but the recent discovery of a new species infecting kangaroos, and other macropods, has prompted a re-think. In work, recently published in the International Journal for Parasitology, Annette Dougall and colleagues from the Menzies School of Health in Darwin set out to answer how this…Details