Arnold J. Levine, Professor Emeritus in the School of Natural Sciences, is a widely acclaimed leader in cancer research. He established the Simons Center for Systems Biology at the Institute, which concentrates on research at the interface of molecular biology and the physical sciences: on genetics and genomics, polymorphisms and molecular aspects of evolution, signal transduction pathways and networks, stress responses, and pharmacogenomics in cancer biology.
Arnold J. Levine is Professor Emeritus at the Institute for
Study and leads the Institute’s Simons Center for Systems
Biology in the
School of Natural Sciences. An acclaimed leader in
In the summer of 1968, a young, newly minted assistant professor
moved from a postdoctoral position at Caltech to Princeton
University. Schooled and trained over the previous seven years in
the reductionist approaches of Watson and Cricks’ molecular...
During his career, Arnold J.
Levine, Professor Emeritus in the School of Natural Sciences,
has worked across the biological sciences, from virology and
immunology to molecular biology and genetics, and mentored
On October 26, 2018, Myles W.
Jackson, Professor in the School of Historical Studies, gave
his first IAS public lecture on "Genes, Patents, and Race: The
History of Science as a Bridge Between Disciplines."
Arnold J. Levine, Professor
Emeritus in the School of Natural Sciences' Simons Center for
Systems Biology, has edited The p53 Protein: From Cell
Regulation to Cancer (Cold Spring Harbor Perspectives in Medicine)
1st Edition (Cold Spring Harbor...
Influenza viruses are unusual because we can become infected by
a similar virus almost every year during our lifetime and
occasionally there are worldwide pandemics that can cause many
fatalities. Why does our usually excellent immune system fail
Type A influenza viruses are the only influenza viruses known to
have caused human pandemics. The steady advance of one such virus,
commonly known as avian flu, has brought with it fears of a new
pandemic. To date, no confirmed...
Discoveries in biology historically have been the province of
experimentalists. But advances during the past decade in sequencing
human and other genomes have brought forth a vast amount of data
that has led to the nascent but burgeoning field...