Dark Matter of Genome Is Focus of Enlightening Presentation During AACR 2020 Virtual Meeting June 22-24

[This article was written for BioQuick News by Michael A. Goldman, PhD, Professor & Former Chair, Biology, San Francisco State University (SFSU) (https://faculty.sfsu.edu/~goldman/). Dr. Goldman has written Op-Ed pieces or letters for the Los Angeles Times, the Wall Street Journal, the Sacramento Bee, the San Francisco Chronicle and the New York Times, as well as a variety of technical articles, including ones appearing in Science and Nature Genetics. He has been Associate Editor for Chromosome Research and a contributing editor to Bio-IT World. Dr. Goldman believes that the public learns much about science and bioethics from fiction, and he reviews novels addressing various aspects of genetic science and its implications, in publications such as Nature, Science, Nature Genetics, and the San Francisco Chronicle. Dr. Goldman can be contacted at goldman@sfsu.edu. This article is copyrighted by Michael A. Goldman. BioQuick News is grateful to Dr, Goldman for this excellent contribution.] ARTICLE BY DR. MICHAEL A. GOLDMAN: Genome projects just seem to nucleate around Washington University in St. Louis. If it isn't the genome, it's the Pangenome or the Epigenome. Dr. Ting Wang (https://www.genome.wustl.edu/people/ting-wang/), of the Department of Genetics and McDonnel Genome Institute at Washington University, has been involved in all of them. He currently directs the NIH 4D Nucleome Network Data Coordination Integration Center (http://dcic.4dnucleome.org/) and the NIEHS Environmental Epigenomics Data Center, and his laboratory hosts the WashU Epigenome Browser (https://epigenomegateway.wustl.edu/). Dr. Wang's own research isn't as pedestrian as you might think.
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