Scientists from Beijing and Taipei have recently examined HeLa cells to get an insight on cancer vulnerability from a mutational perspective.
University of Sydney researchers are developing a bionic eye with plans to move it to human trials next year.
A newly developed technique called live-cell, single-molecule imaging has allowed researchers to see how genetic processes lead to tumourigenesis — the formation of tumours.
Three Australian researchers whose work has had a significant impact on healthcare policy and delivery were honoured in the Sax Institute's 2018 Research Action Awards.
Scientists have previously believed that chemotherapy was the only cause of chemobrain — a cognitive-impairment condition that affects up to 60% of breast cancer patients.
The UNSW Health Translation Hub will deliver education, training and research rooms and expanded ambulatory care clinics in fields such as neuroscience.
University of Queensland researchers have developed a test to detect cancer from blood or biopsy tissue.
For over two decades, Australian researchers have been doing something that the vast majority of surgeons globally have been reluctant to do.
1.9 million Australian adults begin taking prescription opioids every year, around 50,000 of whom go on to become long-term users.
Researchers have discovered a mechanism that eliminates T cells that pose autoimmune dangers.
WEHI scientists have discovered how tumour development is driven by mutations in the most important gene in preventing cancer, p53.
Australia's most common STI, chlamydia, is unlikely to be eliminated by opportunistic testing in general practice, according to research led by the University of Melbourne.
A population-based study has that found men have a survival disadvantage relative to women for 11 of 25 cancer types investigated.
A map of the cells in the human liver reveals the differences between individual cells at the molecular level which can have a profound impact on their behaviour in tissue, tumours and disease.
A discovery co-led by Australian researchers could make therapeutic insulins more effective by better mimicking the way insulin works in the body.