Get involved with the ASBMB

Find out how to make the most of your membership.

Sonia Flores

"The ASBMB has always been a pioneer in issues of diversity and inclusion and recently, on issues of sexual harassment in STEM academic fields. I am immensely proud to be part of this community."

Parmvir Bahia

"I really appreciate that the ASBMB does more than offer support for traditional career paths. From science policy to outreach and science communication, members have the opportunity to learn from experienced staff using platforms that make these resources increasingly more accessible."

Odutayo Odunuga

"Being a member of the ASBMB provides you with tremendous challenges, opportunities and resources to grow as a professional."

ASBMB journals

The ASBMB's three prestigious journals offer a platform for your research with the benefit of editorial feedback, fast turnaround and open access.

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Journal of Biological Chemistry

JBC publishes high-quality science that seeks to elucidate the molecular and cellular basis of biological processes.

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Molecular & Cellular Proteomics

MCP showcases cutting-edge advances in proteomics, metabolomics and bioinformatics.

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Journal of Lipid Research

JLR is the most cited journal devoted to lipids in the world, focusing on the science of lipids in health and disease.

ASBMB Today
How I realized that LGBT+ scientists like me can inspire others in their field

How I realized that LGBT+ scientists like me can inspire others in their field

By Andrew Scarpelli

Far too many LGBT+ scientists still report fear in their workplaces, but I have hope for change.

Member spotlight
Joseph Heitman

Joseph Heitman of Duke University School of Medicine is one of nine ASBMB members to recently be elected to the National Academy of Sciences.

Read more

Virtual conference

Flux-independent signaling by ionotropic receptors: Unforeseen roles and complexities

Registration deadline: June 17

June 21 | This meeting will gather the scientists who made the first observations of flux-independent signaling by ionotropic receptors in neuronal cells two decades ago. In addition, a new generation of scientists studying this function in neuronal and non-neuronal cells will present their most recent findings.

Flux-independent signaling by ionotropic receptors: Unforeseen roles and complexities Primary Image
Other upcoming events
Metabolic reconstruction, modeling and omics data analysis through BioCyc

Metabolic reconstruction, modeling and omics data analysis through BioCyc

June 16 | A bioinformatics workshop featuring a tutorial for using the BioCyc pathway/genome web portal and Pathway Tools software, and a talk about Pathway Tools-based metabolic reconstructions. More

Teaching science with big data

Teaching science with big data

June 20–25 | A series of workshops for faculty who would like to get started teaching science with open source big data applications. Participants are not expected to have expertise in computer programming. More