Donald and Judith Voet of the University of Pennsylvania and Swarthmore College, respectively, have achieved "superstar status."
ASBMB President Suzanne Pfeffer writes about the evolution of scientific publishing over the years and underscores the society’s commitment to providing high-quality service and features to its members and journal authors.
Kim Orth’s efforts said to be "nothing short of dazzling."
Rutgers University's George M. Carman received the award for his seminal contributions to the understanding of lipid metabolism.
Peggy Farnham is honored for her leadership and pioneering work analyzing transcriptional elements involved in regulation of cell-signaling pathways.
ASBMB members are recognized for their work in food science, receptor pharmacology and student engagement. Plus, 50 ASBMB members elected to be AAAS fellows.
Jacques R. Fresco of Princeton University reflects on Doty's scientific accomplishments and his dedication to "the bringing together of scientists from both sides of the Iron Curtain."
A special task force reports on survey results that showed the number of women among biochemistry teacher–scholar applicants is low relative to the number among postdoctoral trainees.
ASBMB’s policy fellow, Julie McClure, weighs in on the creation of the National Center for Advancing Translational Science and what it means for those conducting basic research.
Ullu was recognized for her lab’s work with the protozoan parasite Trypanosoma brucei, which causes African sleeping sickness, to uncover a novel mechanism of gene silencing known as RNA interference.