Posted on October 20th, 2021 by Dr. Francis Collins
Posted In: Director's Album - Photos
Tags: Missouri, NextGen Initiative, precision medicine, Senator Roy Blunt, University of Missouri
Technology progresses. However, as we have seen in the age of internet, technology can also impinge on privacy. With regards to next gen precision medicine, that is something every medical ethicists and those working in the field should contemplate given the implication of known side effects from prescription drugs and CYP450 and other cellular xenobiotic extruder SNP status. How many PhD programs have mandatory medical ethics classes?
Some may already be quite aware of it, although perhaps not in scientific or medical terminology.
.@NIH_CommonFund is seeking ideas on improving science comms and enhancing evidence-based health information access… https://t.co/ZzZKKfFYHC 10 hours ago
How many cell types make up the human body? Thanks to a massive effort to catalogue them all by @humancellatlas, we… https://t.co/6eo7kyEtB3 15 hours ago
An #NIH-funded study found improving access to supermarkets w/fresh foods in low-income NYC neighborhoods was linke… https://t.co/39baEEnx3C 4 days ago
Kendall Morgan, Ph.D.
If you have comments or questions not related to the current discussions, please direct them to Ask NIH.
You are encouraged to share your thoughts and ideas. Please review the NIH Comments Policy