William S. and Lois Stiles Edgerly Professor of Neurology and Professor of Immunobiology
Chair, Department of Neurology
Neurologist-in-Chief, Yale New Haven Hospital
Dr. Hafler is the William S. and Lois Stiles Edgerly Professor and Chairman Department of Neurology, Yale School of Medicine and is the Neurologist-in-Chief of the Yale-New Haven Hospital. He graduated magna cum laude in 1974 from Emory University with combined B.S. and M.Sc. degrees in biochemistry, and the University of Miami School of Medicine in 1978. He then completed his internship in internal medicine at Johns Hopkins followed by a neurology residency at Cornell Medical Center-New York...
Professor of Immunobiology and of Medicine (Endocrinology)
Executive Director, Yale Diabetes Center
Deputy Director, Yale Center for Clinical Investigation
My background and research are in translational immunology. I am interested in understanding the basis for autoimmune diseases and developing new therapies based on our understanding of disease mechanisms. My focus has largely been in the field of autoimmune Type 1 diabetes. The work encompasses basic laboratory work understanding the regulation of autoreactive T cells to clinical trials that involve novel therapeutics. As part of these studies I have also been very interested in analysis of...
Waldemar Von Zedtwitz Professor of Immunobiology and Molecular, Cellular and Developmental Biology
Professor of Molecular Cellular and Developmental Biology
Investigator, Howard Hughes Medical Institute
Akiko Iwasaki received her Ph.D. from the University of Toronto (Canada) in 1998, and her postdoctoral training from the National Institutes of Health (USA) (1998-2000). She joined Yale University (USA) as a faculty in 2000, and currently is an Investigator of the HHMI and Waldemar Von Zedtwitz Professor of Department of Immunobiology, and of Department of Molecular Cellular and Developmental Biology. Akiko Iwasaki’s research focuses on the mechanisms of immune defense against viruses at the...
My laboratory uses intricate tumor models and advanced approaches to investigate immune cell interactions with developing tumors. My goal is to determine mechanistically why these interactions do not lead to more potent anti-tumor responses and to identify entry points for modulating these interactions through genetic manipulation and therapeutic intervention. My previous studies have focused on using established complex mouse models to investigate how subtypes of T cells in the tumor...
Waldemar Von Zedtwitz Professor of Immunobiology
Stanford University Ph.D., Developmental Biology 1993-1998
University of Washington, Seattle, WA B.S., Cellular and Molecular Biology 1989-1993
1990-1991 Undergraduate Researcher, Div. of Basic Sciences, Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center
1991-1993 Undergraduate Researcher, Dept. of Zoology, University of Washington, Seattle
1993-1998 Graduate Student, Dept. of Developmental Biology, Stanford University
1999-2004 Postdoctoral Fellow, Dept. of Microbiology and...
Professor of Laboratory Medicine, of Immunobiology and of Molecular, Cellular, and Developmental Biology
Associate Chair for Research
Director, Science Education Outreach Program
Chair, Women's Faculty Forum
Dr. Kavathas graduated with a B.A. in American Institutions, from the University of Wisconsin, writing her thesis on the role of Science in America in the 1960s. She obtained her Ph.D. in Genetics from the Department of Genetics, founded in 1921 as the first Genetics Department in the country. At Wisconsin with Dr. Robert DeMars on genetic analysis of the MHC region. As a postdoctoral fellowship at Stanford University with Dr. Leonard Herzenberg she developed a novel approach for cloning genes...
Associate Professor of Pathology
Dr. Steven Kleinstein received a B.A.S. in Computer Science from the University of Pennsylvania and a Ph.D. in Computer Science from Princeton University. He is currently an Associate Professor of Pathology and Immunobiology at the Yale School of Medicine, and a member of the Interdepartmental Program in Computational Biology and Bioinformatics, and the Human Translational Immunology Program. While formally trained in Computer Science, Dr. Kleinstein has been working on applications in...
Assistant Professor of Immunobiology
Dr. Carrie L. Lucas received her PhD from Harvard Medical School and her postdoctoral training from the National Institutes of Health, NIAID. Her laboratory investigates signaling in T cells from healthy people and patients with inherited immune disorders to dissect pathways critical for adaptive immunity. A major focus of her work has been on phosphoinositide 3-kinase (PI3K) signaling and mechanisms of disease in immunodeficient patients with activating mutations in PI3K subunits.
Associate Professor of Microbial Pathogenesis and of Immunobiology
Investigator, Howard Hughes Medical Institute
Member, Yale Systems Biology Institute
Dr. MacMicking trained in synthetic organic chemistry and biochemistry at the Australian National University (B.Sc, 1st Class Honours) where he conducted thesis work within the Department of Immunology & Cell Biology formerly headed by 1996 Nobel Laureate, Peter Doherty, at the the John Curtin School of Medical Research.
He then pursued Ph.D studies within the Immunology program at Sloan-Kettering Institute-Cornell University in New York City (with Carl Nathan) before post-doctoral work as an...