The latest in cell & gene research, from advanced therapies through to the latest developments in cell & gene research, therapies & manufacturing

Gene Therapy Development

Post-Event Proceedings – Gene Therapy Development & Manufacturing 2023

Concise and insightful summaries of presentations delivered by prominent thought leaders at Gene Therapy Development & Manufacturing 2023.
Gene Therapy Development

Curing HIV with cell & gene therapy?

It is now possible to live a long and near normal life with HIV, but what is the likelihood of a permanent cure?
Gene Therapy Development

Safety in Viral Vectors and Viral Clearance: Ensuring Efficacy and Security in Biopharmaceuticals

We discuss the challenges and safety measures in using viral vectors for gene therapies, focusing on vector selection, safety testing, quality control, and contamination prevention, highlighting their importance for the success of advanced medical treatments.
Gene Therapy Development

Viral Vectors in Molecular Biology and Gene Therapy

Adeno-associated viral (AAV) vectors dominate gene therapy due to their efficiency and safety, although challenges remain in addressing toxicity and expanding applications.
Gene Therapy Development

Innovation Hubs for Gene Therapies: Advancing the Academic-Led Clinical Development of Novel Gene Therapies

The UK's cell and gene therapy sector is on the threshold of becoming a global leader in the field. While present challenges include the supply of equipment and skills gaps, Innovation Hubs aim to bridge these through collaboration.
Gene Therapy Development

Replacing the EU's Clinical Trials Directive: A Sea Change in Clinical Trial Execution

The EU's Clinical Trials Regulation has replaced the union's former Clinical Trials Directive, introducing a centralised application process which aims to ensure consistent timelines for clinical trial reviews.
Gene Therapy Development

Tracking Fibonacci Spirals in Plant Evolution and Morphology

Examples of Fibonacci spirals in nature include monkey puzzle trees, the double helix of human DNA, and even certain atmospheric patterns. Now, a new study from the University of Edinburgh suggests that the presence of these patterns in early plants may not be as ubiquitous as previously thought.

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