FW: DNA Repair Interest Group -UPDATE - September 4, 2002

Miller 4amiller at bellsouth.net
Wed Sep 4 16:40:44 EST 2002


----------
From: "Kenneth H. Kraemer" <khk at nih.gov>
Reply-To: Ken Kraemer <kraemerk at nih.gov>
Date: Wed, 4 Sep 2002 17:10:07 -0400
To: DNAREPAIR-L at LIST.NIH.GOV
Subject: DNA Repair Interest Group -UPDATE - September 4, 2002

DNA Repair Interest Group -UPDATE - September 4, 2002

1.      VIDEOCONFERENCE - Sept 17, 2002 - Dr. Dale Ramsden, UNC - DNA
Double strand break repair
2.      XERODERMA PIGMENTOSUM AND COCKAYNE SYNDROME HUMAN MUTATION
DATABASE WEBSITE
3.      CONFERENCES - M.D. Anderson Symposium on Fundamental Cancer
Research; DNA Repair and Mutagenesis: from Molecular Structure to
Biological Consequences
4.      POST DOC AND EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES: New Haven, CT; Bethesda,
MD; Washington, D.C.; Pittsburgh, PA; Bethesda, MD; San Francisco;
Seattle, WA; Chapel Hill, NC
5.      Electronic Contacts


1.0     DNA REPAIR VIDEOCONFERENCE:

Sept 17, 2002 - Tues 12:30PM - Dr. Dale Ramsden, UNC - DNA Double strand
break repair - Origin: NIEHS

VIDEOCONFERENCE LOCATIONS:  Lawrence Livermore Labs, Livermore, CA;
Building 45 (NATCHER) Room H, Bethesda, MD; Univ of Michigan, Ann Arbor;
University of Pittsburgh; MD Anderson, Smithville, TX; Building 101 Room
B200, NIEHS, Research Triangle Park, NC (origin); State University of New
York, Stony Brook, NY; Room 1E03 GRC Baltimore, MD; Univ of Kentucky,
Lexington, KY; Building 549, Conference Room A,  FCRDC, Frederick, MD;
Brookhaven National Labs, Upton, NY and live on the internet at
http://videocast.nih.gov

1.1     DNA REPAIR VIDEOCONFERENCE - FUTURE DATES AND VIDEO ARCHIVE
[Note: A larger and more up to date list of future and past
videoconferences can be found on the DNA Repair Interest Group web site:
http://www.nih.gov:80/sigs/dna-rep/ ]

1.1.1 FUTURE VIDEOCONFERENCES:

Oct 15, 2002 - Tues 12:30PM - Dr. Al Fornace, NCI - Convergence of the p53
and MAP kinase stress signaling pathways after UV radiation - Origin:
Bethesda.

Nov 12, 2002 - Tues 12:30PM - Dr. Rob Sobol, Univ of Pittsburgh - TBA -
Origin: Pitt

Dec 17, 2002 - Tues 12:30PM - Dr. John Tainer, UC Berkeley -
Conformational Controls and DNA Repair Coordination - Origin: Livermore

Jan 21, 2003 - Tues 12:30PM - Dr. John Taylor, NIEHS - Epidemiologic
studies of DNA repair gene polymorphisms and cancer risk  - Origin: NIEHS

Feb 18, 2003 -Tues 12:30PM - Dr. Susan Wallace, Univ of Vermont -
Processing of
oxidative DNA damage - Origin: Baltimore

Mar 11, 2003 - Tues 12:30PM- Dr. Sankar Mitra, Univ of Texas, Galveston -
Oxidative Damage Repair and Its Co-ordination in the Mammalian Genome. -
Origin: Bethesda

Apr 15, 2003 - Tues 12:30PM - Dr. John Petrini  - Memorial Sloan-Kettering
Hospital, NY - Genetic and cellular analysis of the cellular DNA damage
response. - Origin: Stony Brook

May 20, 2003 - Tues 12:30PM- Dr. Errol Friedberg - History of DNA Repair -
Origin: Smithville

June 17, 2003 - Tues 12:30PM - Talks by Post Doctoral Fellows


1.1.2 VIDEOARCHIVES: INTERNET ACCESS (WORLDWIDE):
To date 48 of these videoconferences have been archived and are available
for viewing at your leisure on the internet. You will need a web browser
(with a high speed link) and free Real Video software.  Setup details and
access are available at the NIH videocast website:
http://videocast.nih.gov. Go to Past events; DNA Repair Interest Group
Sessions.

Note: Technical improvements are made regularly on this site to increase
transmission speeds and ease of access. If you were not successful in
viewing these videos in the past it is worth trying again!

June 18, 2002 - Tues 12:30PM - Dr. David Chen - Lawrence Berkeley National
Lab - Role of DNA-PK in Cellular Responses to DNA damage

May 21, 2002 -  Dr. Mark J. Schofield - NIH, Bethesda - DNA mismatch
repair; Dr. Sunitha Yanamadala - Univ of Michigan - Role of Mismatch
Repair Proteins in Signaling p53 and Apoptosis; Dr. Federica Marini - Univ
of Pittsburgh - A human DNA helicase homologous to the DNA crosslink
sensitivity protein mus308

Apr 16, 2002 -  Dr. Philip Hanawalt - Half a century of DNA repair: An
historical perspective

Mar 19, 2002 - Dr. Alan Tomkinson - Univ of Texas, San Antonio -
Mechanisms of DNA End Joining

Feb 19, 2002 - Dr. Yves Pommier - NCI - Nucleotide excision
repair-dependent cytotoxicity of a novel anticancer agent, ecteinascidin
743

Jan 15, 2002 - Dr. Tom Kunkel- NIEHS - Recent studies of DNA Mismatch
Repair

Dec 18, 2001 -  Dr. Richard Wood - Univ of Pittsburgh- Tolerating damaged
DNA

Nov 13, 2001 - Dr. J. Christopher States - University of Louisville-
Cisplatin regulation of XPA expression in ovarian cancer cells [Note:
Posting of this videoconference will be delayed at the request of the
speaker]

Oct 24, 2001 -UV, p53 AND SKIN CANCER- Douglas E. Brash, Ph.D., Yale
University, New Haven, CT.    This 30 min videotape was presented to the
Royal College of  Pathologists, London, England.

Oct 16, 2001 - Dr. Daniel Yarosh - Applied Genetics - Reduction of Skin
Cancer in XP Patients Treated Topically with DNA Repair Enzymes

JUNE 19, 2001 - Dr. James Cleaver -Univ of California, San Francisco, CA -
History of DNA Repair - Mending Human Genes

Through the miracle of videotape we now have been able to post most of the
DNA Repair Interest Group videoconferences from 1998,1999, 2000 and 2001
on the web site.  These include talks by Drs. Anderson, Beernik,
Bogenhagen, Bohr, Brooks, Brosh, Chu, Copeland, Drotschmann, Emmert,
Essigman, Fornace, George, Glazer, Grossman, Hanawalt, Jin, Kashlev,
Kraemer, Kunkel, Leadon, Liu, Ljungman, Matson, Matsumoto,  McKay,
Setlow, Sharan, Sobol,  Stefanini, Sung, Sutherland, Thompson, Wang, and
Woodgate.

2. XERODERMA PIGMENTOSUM AND COCKAYNE SYNDROME HUMAN MUTATION DATABASE
WEBSITE

A new website is now open listing most currently known mutations in the
xeroderma pigmentosum and Cockayne syndrome genes:  http://xpmutations.org
This website contains brief summaries of DNA repair, the individual genes,
a map of mutations, and a searchable database for each mutation and cell
line in the open literature. It contains a mechanism for posting comments
and corrections for the author, James E. Cleaver, and will be updated and
corrected as new information is available.


3.    CONFERENCES - M.D. Anderson Symposium on Fundamental Cancer
Research; DNA Repair and Mutagenesis: from Molecular Structure to
Biological Consequences

[Note: A larger and more up-to-date list of conferences can be found on
the DNA Repair Interest Group web site:
http://www.nih.gov:80/sigs/dna-rep/ ]

3.1 55th MD ANDERSON SYMPOSIUM ON FUNDAMENTAL CANCER RESEARCH - HOUSTON,
TX,  OCT 15-18, 2002

The symposium "Maintenance of Genomic Stability" will feature Richard
Kolodner and David Livingston as Keynote Speakers, and also many others in
the fields of DNA repair and the cell cycle. A mailing with registration
and poster abstract information will go out soon.

The meeting info can be found at this site, although you have to scroll
down to find it:
http://www.mdanderson.org/conferences

Here is the full URL:
http://www.mdanderson.org/Cancer_Pro/Pro_Education/display.cfm?id=0BF20C5B-4
914-411F-996E1ED736272D64&method=displayFull

The web site for submitting abstracts is:
http://www3.mdanderson.org/researchsymposium/

Please contact Dr. Rodney Nairn  (rnairn at mdanderson.org) if you wish to
receive this mail-out information.

3.2  DNA REPAIR AND MUTAGENESIS: FROM MOLECULAR STRUCTURE TO BIOLOGICAL
CONSEQUENCES - BERMUDA, DECEMBER 7-13, 2003.

Dear Colleagues,
We are writing to let you know that we will be organizing an ASM
Conference entitled "DNA Repair and Mutagenesis: From Molecular Structure
to Biological Consequences" sponsored by the American Society for
Microbiology to be held at the Fairmont Southampton Princess, Bermuda,
December 7-13, 2003. The conference will bring together the various
subdisciplines that collectively comprise the field of DNA Repair and
Mutagenesis. Meetings of this type have been held at approximately four
year intervals since 1974, the preceding one in this informal series
having been at Hilton Head, South Carolina in 1999, and have played a
critical role in the development of this exciting area of research.

Speakers will include: Genevive Almouzni, Lorena Beese, Serge Boiteux,
Jaap Brouwer, Keith Caldecott, Judith Campisi, Gilbert Chu, Priscilla
Cooper, Titia de Lange, John Diffley, Sylvie Doubli, Jean-Marc Egly,
Stephen Elledge, Tom Ellenberger, Rick Fishel, Marco Foiani, Errol
Friedberg, Robert Fuchs, James Haber, Fumio Hanaoka, Phil Hanawalt, Jan
Hoeijmakers, Peggy Hsieh, Ian Hickson, Stephen Jackson, Maria Jasin, Penny
Jeggo, Joe Jiricny, Roland Kanaar, Richard Kolodner, Stephen
Kowalczykowski, Thomas Kunkel, Tony Leadon, Alan Lehmann, Tomas Lindahl,
Bndicte Michel, Sankar Mitra, Paul Modrich, Leon Mullenders, Tanya Paull,
John Petrini, Louise Prakash, Miroslav Radman, Rodney Rothstein, Leona
Samson, Alain Sarasin, Erling Seeberg, Jesper Svejstrup, John Tainer,
Shunichi Takeda, Kiyoji Tanaka, Graham Walker, Susan Wallace, Stephen
West, Sam Wilson, Richard Wood, Roger Woodgate, and Wei Yang.

Some additional speakers on timely topics will be invited closer to the
date of the meeting, and furthermore, speakers will be chosen from among
the submitted abstracts for shorter presentations.

Careful thought has been given to the choice of the site and the design of
the program so that participants will be able to enjoy the type of
opportunities for informal discussions and interactions that are normally
found only at smaller meetings. A special feature of the meeting will be
travel grants to help support the participation of graduate students and
postdoctoral fellows. Additional information concerning the meeting and
the program is available at: http://www.asmusa.org/mtgsrc/dnarepair2.htm

We hope you will mark these dates on your calendars. We look forward to
seeing you in Bermuda in December 2003!

Best Wishes
Graham Walker, Susan Wallace, and Priscilla Cooper


4.      POST DOC AND EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES: New Haven, CT; Bethesda,
MD; Washington, D.C.; Pittsburgh, PA; Bethesda, MD; San Francisco; Camden,
NJ; Seattle, WA; Chapel Hill, NC [Note: Check the list for more Job
Opportunities on the DNA Repair Interest Group web site:
http://www.nih.gov:80/sigs/dna-rep/ ]

4.1     FACULTY POSITION DNA REPAIR - YALE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF MEDICINE

The Department of Therapeutic Radiology at Yale University School of
Medicine invites applications for a tenure-track faculty position in
Therapeutic Radiology at the ASSISTANT or ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR level.

Applicants with a research interest in radiation biology who study signal
transduction in response to stress, DNA damage, DNA repair, genomic
instability, mutagenesis, tumor biology, metastasis, or DNA replication
are encouraged to apply.  Applicants should have postdoctoral experience
and demonstrated research productivity.  The current research interests of
the department include tumor hypoxia, genomic instability, structure and
function of DNA polymerase, recombination, mutagenesis, RNA processing,
DNA repair, gene targeting, gene therapy, novel strategies for tumor
targeting, and skin cancer.  The Department of Therapeutic Radiology is a
bridge department within a matrix of a broader group of investigators
interested in cancer biology and DNA metabolism.  .A competitive startup
package, access to several outstanding core facilities, and newly
renovated laboratory space are available.

By October 15, 2002, please send your curriculum vitae, a brief statement
of current research activities and future goals, and the names of three to
five individuals who know your work to:  Search Committee Chair,
Department of Therapeutic Radiology, Yale University School of Medicine,
333 Cedar Street, PO Box 208040, New Haven, CT 06520.

Yale University School of Medicine is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative
Action Employer.


4.2 POST-DOCTORAL POSITION -  MECHANISMS OF INTERACTION BETWEEN CHEMICAL
CARCINOGENS AND DNA - BETHESDA, MD

        The Carcinogen-DNA Interactions Section, National Cancer
Institute, NIH -  Bethesda, MD - has a Post-doctoral position available to
study mechanisms of interaction between chemical carcinogens and DNA.
Investigations include both the extent of DNA adduct formation and
persistence, and the biological consequences of DNA damage occurring in
nuclear DNA and in specific structural (mitochondrial, telomeric) genomic
regions.  The DNA adduct data are correlated with specific effects of
carcinogen/drug exposure, including tumorigenesis, clinical response,
specific toxicities, functional impairment of target organs and organelles
and changes in gene expression.  The primary focus is on events that occur
in both animal models and human subjects, with the intention of applying
the knowledge gained to either reduce human toxicity or enhance human
clinical response.  The current opening is for a Postdoctoral Fellow to
study the effects of polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons (PAHs).  Molecular
dosimetry studies of individuals in China exposed to high levels of
dietary PAHs and experiencing high esophageal cancer mortality are in
progress.  Highly-sophisticated quantitative immunoassays and
immunohistochemistry are being employed to explore the relationship
between PAH-DNA adduct formation in human esophagus and esophageal cancer
risk, and to examine preneoplastic events in the human esophagus.  Also,
human PAH exposures and tumorigenesis are being modeled in double
transgenic mice deficient in DNA repair and tumor suppressor capacity.

Secure funding for these projects is provided by the NCI Intramural
research program.  The position duration may be up to 5 years for U.S
citizens and green card holders and up to 3 years for non-citizens.
Applicants are expected to have effective oral and written skills in
English, and should not have received the MD or PhD degree more than 5
years prior to submitting the application.

Interested parties should send a current Curriculum Vitae and 3 letters of
recommendation to
Miriam C. Poirier Ph.D.,
Head, CDI Section, National Cancer Institute, NIH,
37 Convent Dr -MSC4255, USA 20892-4255.
TEL: 301-402-1835; FAX 301-402-8230; EMAIL poirierm at exchange.nih.gov


4.3 POSTDOCTORAL RESEARCH ASSOCIATE - Washington, D.C.

        An NIH funded post-doctoral position is available to investigate
the genetics of melanoma using a new mouse model of UV-induced melanoma
(Nature, 413:271-2, 2001) in particular to investigate the effect of
genetic deficiencies in nucleoside excision repair on melanoma induction.
Our laboratory has had a long term interest in the effects of UV radiation
in skin cancer. We have developed an exciting new model for melanoma which
most closely recapitulates human disease and represents a strong vehicle
for melanoma investigations. The George Washington University Medical
Center is currently expanding its interest in cancer research and through
the George Washington Institute of Biomedical Sciences is affiliated with
Children's National Medical Center, Red Cross Holland Laboratories and The
Institute for Genome Research.  Knowledge of DNA repair a strong
advantage. Excellent command of English is essential.

Please send applications to:
Dr F. Noonan, Professor, Department of Environmental and Occupational
Health, George Washington University Medical Center, Ross Hall, Rm 113,
2300 Eye St., NW, Washington DC, 20037.
Tel: 202 994 3970
email: drmfpn at gwumc.edu or fpn at gwu.edu
The George Washington University Medical Center is an equal opportunity
employer. GWUMC is conveniently located in downtown DC next to the Foggy
Bottom Metro.



4.4 POST-DOCTORAL FELLOWSHIP - DNA REPAIR AND DAMAGE AVOIDANCE -
PITTSBURGH, PA

Mammalian Base Excision Repair
The University of Pittsburgh Cancer Institute
Hillman Cancer Center

A postdoctoral / Research Associate position is available in my lab to
study mammalian DNA repair and damage avoidance. Research areas include:
1)  function of X and Y-family polymerases; 2) signal transduction/cell
cycle checkpoints elicited by DNA damage and repair intermediates; 3) DNA
base damage-induced transcriptional profiles using DNA microarrays and
SAGE; 4) transgenic and knockout/knockin mice to study the role of
polymerases in base excision repair, lesion avoidance, genome stability
and tumorigenesis. [see Sobol et al., Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A 99, 6860-5.
(2002); Sobol et al., Nature 405, 807-10. (2000); Sobol et al., Nature
379, 183-6. (1996)]. Experience in biochemistry, molecular biology, cell
biology, DNA repair, or knockout/transgenic mouse technology is desired.

CV and 3 letters of Reference can be sent to:
Robert W. Sobol, Ph.D.,
Hillman Cancer Center, 5117 Centre Avenue, Room 2.3,
Pittsburgh, PA 15232
or via email: rws9 at pitt.edu.

The Hillman Cancer Center opened in July 2002 in a newly-built,
free-standing 350,000 sq. ft. facility integrating basic, translational
and clinical cancer research with patient care. The Center serves as a
critical resource in the region as UPCI is the only NCI-designated
Comprehensive Cancer Center within a 100-mile radius and one of only six
within 200 miles of Pittsburgh. The Center features a Laboratory Pavilion
devoted to basic research programs in biological therapeutics, immunology,
molecular virology, molecular oncology, and molecular therapeutics and
drug discovery. The Center also features an Ambulatory Pavilion devoted to
treatment, prevention and early detection, screening, genetic counseling,
nutritional counseling, behavioral medicine, grief counseling, and
community outreach. The two pavilions are connected by a three-story
atrium lobby that offers a warm welcome to patients, visitors, physicians,
scientists and staff and that will create synergy between UPCI's rapidly
growing basic research and clinical activities. The Center integrates
full-time faculty with more than 50 office-based oncology practices that
currently exist as part of UPCI's extensive clinical network that treat
more than 25,000 patients annually. State-of-the art facilities include
small animal care facility, BSL-3 laboratory, flow cytometry suite and
vector production facilities. Faculty having laboratories in the Hillman
Cancer Center are full members of University of Pittsburgh departments
with ready access to University of Pittsburgh core facilities, graduate
programs and seminar series. The unique collegial and collaborative
research environment at the Hillman Cancer Center promises to promote the
search for fundamental causes and cures for cancers.
http://www.upci.upmc.edu/internet/research/index.html

Located at the confluence of three rivers, Pittsburgh is one of America's
most beautiful and livable cities. Active arts and cultural communities,
renown sports teams and interactions between two major universities,
University of Pittsburgh and Carnegie-Mellon University, make Pittsburgh
an attractive spot for leading researchers, students and post-doctoral
fellows.

The University of Pittsburgh is an Affirmative Action Equal Opportunity
Employer



4.5 HUMAN DISEASES WITH DEFECTIVE DNA REPAIR - POST DOC POSITION-
BETHESDA, MD
We are studying molecular, cellular and clinical abnormalities in patients
with defective DNA repair and possible links of these genes to disease in
the general population. Current emphasis is on xeroderma pigmentosum,
Cockayne syndrome and trichothiodystrophy.  A postdoctoral position is
available for a talented individual (M.D., Ph.D. or MD-PhD) with less than
5 years of postdoctoral experience who has knowledge of molecular biology
and DNA repair.

To apply, send CV and bibliography and names (with contact information) of
3 references to:
Kenneth H. Kraemer, M.D.
Basic Research Laboratory
National Cancer Institute, NIH
Building 37 Room 3E24
Bethesda,  MD 20892
TEL: 301-496-9033    FAX: 301-496-8419
e-mail: kraemerk at nih.gov
http://rex.nci.nih.gov/RESEARCH/basic/lmc/khk.htm

NIH is an equal opportunity employer

4.6 POSTDOCTORAL POSITION - SAN FRANCISCO, CA

A post-doctoral position for a U.S. citizen is immediately available in
the Dermatology Research Unit to study DNA repair in cutaneous systems.
Available projects focus on understanding regulation of nucleotide
excision repair in differentiating keratinocytes and dissecting responses
to targeted DNA damage in three-dimensional tissue models. Our laboratory
utilizes standard techniques in cell and molecular biology as well as
novel biophysical methods that we have developed. Work will be conducted
principally at the San Francisco VA Medical Center campus overlooking the
Golden Gate Bridge.

Please send inquiries with CV and names of references to:
Dennis H. Oh, M.D., Ph.D.
Assistant Professor, University of California at San Francisco
Assistant Chief, Dermatology
Dermatology Service (190)
San Francisco VA Medical Center
4150 Clement Street
San Francisco, CA 94121
E-mail: doh at orca.ucsf.edu
Phone: (415) 750-2091
FAX: (415) 751-3927


4.7 POSTDOCTORAL POSITION IMMUNOGLOBULIN GENE SOMATIC HYPERMUTATION -
SEATTLE, WA

Postdoctoral position available to study the molecular mechanism of
immunoglobulin gene somatic hypermutation. This is a wonderful project for
a postdoctoral fellow who is highly motivated, independent, and creative.
Our laboratory uses the tools of biochemistry, genetics, and cell biology
to study fundamental problems in mammalian DNA repair and recombination.
We are located at the University of Washington, in Seattle, where there is
extensive opportunity for interaction and collaboration with other groups
interested in mutagenesis, recombination, repair, and genomic stability.
The institutional culture encourages and fosters research at the interface
of basic biology and medicine. Seattle is a lively city in an unusually
beautiful setting.

To apply, please send a c.v., a brief statement of research interests
and experience, and names and email addresses of three references to:

Nancy Maizels
Professor, Departments of Immunology and Biochemistry
University of Washington Medical School
Seattle, Washington 98195-7650
phone: 206-221-6876; fax: 206-221-6781
maizels at u.washington.edu



4.8 POSTDOCTORAL POSITION IN DNA DAMAGE CHECKPOINT SIGNALING - Chapel
Hill, NC
Post doctoral fellowship to study the biochemical mechanisms of DNA Damage
Checkpoint Response in human cells and to develop cancer chemotherapeutic
strategies targeting DNA damage checkpoint signaling pathways. Recent
graduates with training in biochemistry, molecular biology, or cellular
biology are encouraged to apply.
Application:
Dr. Aziz Sancar
Department of Biochemistry and Biophysics
Lineberger Comprehensive Cancer Center, CB 7260
University of North Carolina School of Medicine
Chapel Hill, NC 27599-7260
E-mail: Aziz_Sancar at med.unc.edu


5       ELECTRONIC CONTACTS:
5.1     Check out the DNA Repair Interest Group web site:
http://www.nih.gov:80/sigs/dna-rep/
You can find the schedule for future DNA Repair Interest Group
videoconferences and a listing of past videoconferences (with links to the
videoarchive) as well as a current list of JOB OPPORTUNITIES in DNA repair
and MEETING NOTICES.

5.2     Encourage your colleagues who are interested in DNA Repair to
request that they be added to this DNA Repair Interest Group listserve
e-mail list by sending a request by e-mail to: listserv at list.nih.gov
Leave the subject  blank. In the message field, type in: subscribe
DNARepair-L your name
        Alternatively, by filling out the form on the website
(http://www.nih.gov:80/sigs/dna-rep/ ) you can both add your name to the
e-mail list and have your name posted on the website.  If you want your
name to be listed you can fill out the "Join the SIG" form on the web site
and add your name to the listing of members.  If you are not at NIH then
be sure to click the "other" box and then fill in the name of your
institution.

5.3     Archives of these listserve mailings can be found at
        http://list.nih.gov/archives/dnarepair-l.html  or via links from
the DNA Repair Interest Group web site:
http://www.nih.gov:80/sigs/dna-rep/

5.4     I will be happy to relay information about post-doctoral
positions, jobs and meetings and other information related to DNA Repair.
Please send me an e-mail message (kraemerk at nih.gov) and I will incorporate
it into the next announcement list and post it on the DNA Repair Interest
Group web site: http://www.nih.gov:80/sigs/dna-rep/ .
(This list goes to 870 scientists around the world who are interested in
DNA repair.)

Kenneth H. Kraemer, M.D.
Chief, DNA Repair Section
Basic Research Laboratory
National Cancer Institute
Building 37 Room 3E24
Bethesda,  MD 20892
301-496-9033    FAX: 301-496-8419
e-mail: kraemerk at nih.gov
DNA Repair Interest Group web site:
http://www.nih.gov:80/sigs/dna-rep/


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