Diabetes drug reduces complications of long-term steroid therapy
26 February 2020
A drug used to treat type 2 diabetes could offer a simple and cheap solution to reduce dangerous side effects of steroid treatment, new research from Queen Mary University of London suggests.
World first in AI helps predict heart attacks and stroke
14 February 2020
Artificial intelligence has been used for the first time to instantly and accurately measure blood flow, in a new study involving researchers from Queen Mary University of London.
Researchers have identified a new protein linked to age-related macular degeneration (AMD) that could offer new hope for the diagnosis and treatment of the disease, which affects over 1.5 million people in the UK alone.
In a new study, published in the journal Nature Communications, researchers from Barts and The London School of Medicine and Dentistry at Queen Mary University of London observe that the promotion of synovial fibroblast senescence activates tissue protective mechanisms in the arthritic joint.
Professor Márta Korbonits from the William Harvey Research Institute at Queen Mary University of London has been elected to the Hungarian Academy of Medical Sciences.
Pinpointing rare disease mutations
31 January 2020
A new study from Queen Mary University of London and EMBL's European Bioinformatics Institute has uncovered the genes essential for supporting life, which could help researchers to identify mutations responsible for rare childhood diseases.
Regular cannabis use could affect the structure and function of the heart, research led by Queen Mary University of London suggests.
We are pleased to announce that Dr Parjam Zolfaghari, Professor Nick Goulding and Dr Martin Carrier from Queen Mary’s William Harvey Research Institute (WHRI) were one of several winners at the Queen Mary Education Excellence Award and President and Principal's Prizes for 2019/20.
The debate about the potential for exploiting omega-3 fatty acids to improve health has raged for years.
The William Harvey Research Institute is proud to announce that Panos Deloukas, Professor of Cardiovascular Genomics, has been named in the top 0.1% of the world’s most influential researchers.
Professor Charles Hinds recognised for his exceptional contribution to intensive care medicine.