Need budget guidance for NIH awards? Here’s the latest: Funding levels for noncompeting renewals, which have been at about 90% of award, will likely be restored. Those that have yet to be awarded may be awarded in a range between full commitment level to 3% below. See your specific IC for more information. NRSA stipends will increase by about 2%. New investigators should still retain their ‘bonus’. Salaries are capped at $183,300. Responses to more … Read More
Posts Tagged ‘OHSU Researchers’
The salary cap for NIH awards will increase from $181,500 to $183,300, beginning January 11, 2015. What does this mean for you? See examples and scenarios in the full notice or talk to your OPAM representative.
The OHSU research video, “We are the scientists of OHSU,” is getting some company. The same creative team recently released five new videos featuring individual researchers and labs at the university. The profiles are intended to highlight the strengths and variety of research at OHSU, and to act as a multimedia tool for researchers to use in describing their own programs. These first of these video profiles will be released over the next two months, … Read More
OHSU’s Office of Proposal and Award Management (OPAM) will be closed the following days: Dec. 24, 26 and 31, and Jan. 2. If you need an emergency signature/grant submission, please contact the following individuals: Dec. 24 and 25 26: contact Aric Dutelle at email@example.com Dec. 31 and Jan. 2: contact Nancy Duncan at firstname.lastname@example.org Corrected on December 22, 2014.
An international group of more than 200 scientists–including Oregon Health & Science University neuroscientist Claudio Mello, Ph.D.–has released the genome of common birds for the first time. This work illuminates the evolution of birds, including details about how they developed song. The consortium is publishing 23 papers across multiple journals this week, including 8 papers in a Dec. 12 special issue of Science. The 48 bird species studied include the crow, duck, and eagle, as … Read More
While you were enjoying your holidays, Sally Rockey announced last week that the NIH really, truly is implementing the new 5-page biosketch format with the annotated bibliography section detailing the importance of your contributions to science. This format applies to projects beginning in 2016, but that means applications with due dates as early as January 2015–so it’s not too soon to start preparing. This change will require you to spend some time thinking about, rewriting, … Read More
Just who are the scientists of OHSU? A newly released video shows us they are innovators, groundbreakers, and pioneers. They embrace an entrepreneurial spirit and work together in a state-of-the-art scientific environment. They are bold. They are creative. They care. These extraordinary individuals are the behind-the-scenes brilliance of OHSU. In just 2 ½ minutes, the video not only shares OHSU’s scientific backstory but highlights the forward-thinking, collaborative environment that makes this a world-class place for … Read More
The Cascade AIDS Project and OHSU, in conjunction with the 32nd Annual NHP Models for AIDS Symposium, invites teachers and community members interested in HIV/AIDS to an interactive discussion with world experts on research and care in HIV/AIDS. The workshop, “The Latest News for HIV Vaccines, Treatments, and Possible Cures,” is free and open to the public. Speakers include Tyler TerMeer, executive director, Cascade AIDS Project Nancy Haigwood, Ph.D., AIDS vaccine researcher and director of OHSU’s Oregon National Primate … Read More
A report titled “The World’s Most Influential Scientific Minds 2014,” was published by Thomson Reuters this past summer. This annual ScienceWatch list is a selection of authors publishing high-impact papers on groundbreaking and influential research. This year’s list included five OHSU researchers from three different disciplines: Biology & Biochemistry: –Eric Gouaux, Ph.D. Senior Scientist, the Vollum Institute Clinical Medicine: –Christopher Corless, M.D., Ph.D., Chief Medical Officer, Knight Diagnostic Laboratories –Brian Druker, M.D., Director, Knight Cancer … Read More
A study published online yesterday in Nature identifies genes that, if mutated, either result in autism or contribute to its risk. Brian J. O’Roak, Ph.D., first author on the study and assistant professor of molecular and medical genetics in the OHSU School of Medicine, worked on the study for the past three years in collaboration with scientists at three other institutions. The study looked at 2,500 families with autistic children and compared siblings with autistic … Read More