The following are press releases issued by the University related to our work at Centre for Immunology and Infection.
York researchers take their science to Parliament
Posted on 9 March 2012
CII Researcher, Dr James Fox is one of two young scientists from the University of York who are attending Parliament next week to present their science to a range of politicians and a panel of expert judges as part of SET for Britain.
Centre to give new dimension to fight against disease
Posted on 10 September 2010
New facilities opening today (10 September) will help scientists in York develop drugs and vaccines to combat chronic diseases that devastate the lives of millions of people across the world.
Scientists take new step to understanding cell migration
Posted on 6 July 2010
Research led by a scientist at the University of York and Hull York Medical School (HYMS) has thrown new light on the way organs migrate during development in the body.
Scientists at the University of York, working with research colleagues in Dundee and Toronto, have made a breakthrough in identifying new treatments for a parasitic disease which proves fatal for tens of thousands of Africans each year.
Research identifies potential new use for cancer treatment
Posted on 16 March 2010
Drugs increasingly used to treat cancer could have a major impact on a wide range of infectious diseases, according to new research.
Imaging technique sheds light on hidden world of inflammation
Posted on 12 March 2010
New understanding of the way the body reacts to infection through the work of scientists at the University of York and the Hull York Medical School will help improve vaccines, drugs and the use of computer modelling in medical research.
Building the future of medical research
Posted on 17 July 2009
Construction work is starting on new facilities that will help scientists in York develop drugs and vaccines to combat major diseases.
New Role Natural Killers
Posted on 27 August 2008
Scientists at the University of York have discovered a new role for a population of white blood cells, which may lead to improved treatments for chronic infections and cancer.