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...
Sterling Professor of Immunobiology
Investigator, Howard Hughes Medical Institute
Medzhitov was born in Tashkent, Uzbekistan, and earned a B.S. at Tashkent State University before going on to pursue a Ph.D. in biochemistry at Moscow University in 1990. He performed his postdoctoral studies with the late Charles A. Janeway Jr. at Yale University Medical School.
Associate Professor of Immunobiology and of Medicine (Immunology)
My work focuses on the etiology of autoimmune diseases affecting millions of individuals in the world by identifying molecules and pathways involved in the establishment of B-cell tolerance through the investigation of rare patients with primary immunodeficiency (PID), enrolled at Yale and through an international network.
Patients with PID provide opportunities to study the impact of specific gene defects on the regulation of B-cell tolerance and the removal of developing autoreactive B cells...
Assistant Professor of Immunobiology
Noah W. Palm is an Assistant Professor of Immunobiology and a member of the Human and Translational Immunology Program at the Yale University School of Medicine. His laboratory focuses on illuminating the myriad interactions between the immune system and the gut microbiota in health and disease. Dr. Palm performed his doctoral work with Ruslan Medzhitov and his postdoctoral work with Richard Flavell, both at Yale University.
Bayer Professor of Translational Medicine and Professor of Immunobiology, Pathology and Dermatology
Director, Human and Translational Immunology Program
Vice-Chair, Dept. of Immunobiology for the Section of Human and Translational Immunology
Dr. Pober was born in Brooklyn, New York in 1949 and grew up in the New York City metropolitan area. He attended Haverford College, graduating summa cum laude in 1971 with high honors in Biology, Chemistry and History. He was admitted to Yale’s Medical Scientist Training Program, receiving his MD and his PhD in Molecular Biophysics and Biochemistry with Prof. Lubert Stryer in 1977. He completed his first year of pathology residency at Yale-New Haven Hospital in 1978, was a post-doctoral fellow...
Aaron Ring received his undergraduate training at Yale University and entered the Stanford Medical Scientist Training Program for his MD and PhD degrees. At Stanford, he worked in the laboratories of K. Christopher Garcia and Irving Weissman to use structure-based protein engineering to develop new cytokine and immune checkpoint therapies for cancer. He additionally developed novel methodologies in protein engineering to create biologic agents against challenging targets such as G protein...
Waldemar Von Zedtwitz Professor of Microbial Pathogenesis and of Immunobiology
Vice-Chair, Department of Microbial Pathogenesis
Craig Roy received his B.S. from Michigan State University in 1985 and earned his Ph.D. in Microbiology and Immunology at Stanford University in 1991 in the laboratory of Dr. Stanley Falkow. After completing a postdoctoral fellowship with Dr. Ralph Isberg in the Department of Molecular Microbiology at Tufts University School of Medicine in 1996, he was appointed as an Assistant Professor in the Department of Molecular Genetics and Microbiology at Stony Brook University. Dr. Roy became a...
Waldemar Von Zedtwitz Professor of Immunobiology and Professor of Molecular Biophysics and Biochemistry
Chair of Immunobiology
Dr. Schatz has made fundamental contributions to our understanding of
the mechanisms that assemble and diversify antigen receptor genes that encode
antibodies and T cell receptors.
He is best known for the discovery of RAG1 and RAG2, subsequent
biochemical insights into RAG
function and evolutionary origins, and the discovery of two distinct levels of
regulation of somatic hypermutation.
As a graduate student with David Baltimore, Schatz
established an assay for the detection of V(D)J recombination...