WorldCat Identities
Fri Mar 21 17:14:34 2014 UTClccn-n853638730.00Oral history interview with Charles N. Cole and Inder Verma0.511.00Dieci nobel per il futuro : scienza, economia, etica per il prossimo secolo /84791569David_Baltimoren 853638731483984Baltimore.lccn-n85363874Lodish, Harvey F.edtlccn-n85363997Darnell, James E.edtlccn-n00008498Crotty, Shane1974-np-imanishi kari, therezaImanishi-Kari, Therezanp-otoole, margotO'Toole, Margotlccn-n84159542Kevles, Daniel J.lccn-n93020796Sarasohn, Judyviaf-284869610Huang, Alice S.lccn-n79062809Fox, C. Fredlccn-n87864205Light VideoTelevision, IncBaltimore, DavidConference proceedingsEncyclopediasMolecular biologyCytologyBaltimore, DavidUnited StatesMolecular biologistsCellular immunity--Research--Moral and ethical aspectsFraud in scienceMolecular geneticsVirologyLife (Biology)BiologyAIDS (Disease)Life sciencesAIDS (Disease)--Social aspectsAIDS (Disease)--PreventionCellsLifeImmunoglobulinsAIDS (Disease)--TransmissionRNAOncogenic virusesMedical scientistsBiochemistryCancer--ResearchImanishi-Kari, TherezaBiophysicsBiochemistry--ResearchO'Toole, MargotBush, George W.--(George Walker),Science--Political aspectsFederal aid to research--EvaluationScience and stateNatural historyBiochemistsImmunology--ResearchUniversities and colleges--FacultyUniversity of California, San DiegoScienceScience--PhilosophyCalifornia Institute of TechnologyAlbert Einstein College of MedicineSefton, Bartholomew MWhitehead Institute for Biomedical ResearchReverse transcriptaseMassachusetts General HospitalNational Institutes of Health (U.S.)Women medical scientistsImmunologistsVirology--ResearchChristian Reformed Church19381960196419751976197719781979198319841985198619871988198919901992199319941995199619971998199920002001200220032004200520062007200820106469109220571.6QH581.2ocn660004874ocn660004875ocn660004877ocn660004873ocn654843502ocn654843465181953ocn020757120book19860.59Darnell, James EMolecular cell biologyDescription for reader: (Früher u.d.T.: Darnell, James: Molekulare Zellbiologie)+-+35387216255356ocn003088901book19770.66Nobel lectures in molecular biology, 1933-19753325ocn002645620book19760.84Animal virologyConference proceedings27013ocn048521540book20000.73Frontiers of lifeEncyclopedias+-+95982257653241681ocn031666163visu19870.25Shane, MichaelAIDS, can I get it?Focuses on AIDS as a venereal disease rather than a mysterious plague and emphasizes the benefits of early detection. Examines common concerns about AIDS and emphasizes that AIDS cannot be spread through casual contact1375ocn018880233book19880.56Darnell, James ELa cellule : biologie moléculaire1053ocn027868102book19930.56Darnell, James EBiologie moléculaire de la cellule521ocn005987227book19790.84Activation and regulation of immunoglobulin synthesis in malignant B cells162ocn003828653book19770.97Meeting on RNA Tumor Viruses (3, 1977, Cold Spring Harbor, NY)Abstracts of papers presented at the meeting on RNA tumor viruses : May 25-May 29, 1977Conference proceedings123ocn850204090com19760.47Baltimore, DavidAnimal Virology V4112ocn801112949book19940.47Darnell, James EBiologia molecolare della cellula101ocn062064342book19990.47Vaccines and vaccination102ocn049238568book20020.59The origins of life+-+959822576532493ocn029266598book19920.92Keystone Symposia on Molecular and Cellular BiologyLeukemia, progress and controversies : Keystone Symposium on Molecular and Cellular Biology : 6-12 April, 1991, Big Sky, Montana, USA83ocn049239126book20020.28The living world+-+959822576532472ocn049238739book20020.47Cells and organisms+-+959822576532463ocn849103065book19941.00Dieci nobel per il futuro : scienza, economia, etica per il prossimo secolo51ocn836843184book20080.47Physical biology : from atoms to medicine ; [2007 Welch Conference on Chemical Research]+-+155716393653ocn248338829book20020.47Intelligent systems+-+959822576532442ocn056979084com20041.00Bush science use and abuse of science in policy makingA panel of scientists discusses the politization of science during the Bush administration and looks as such issues as the supression or distortion of scientific findings and the supression by the American government of politically inconvenient science and scientists. They also ask if objectivity in scientific research is possible when most scientific research is funded by government programs15157ocn051821986file20010.39Crotty, ShaneAhead of the curve David Baltimore's life in scienceBiographyShane Crotty's biography of David Baltimore details the life and work of one of the most brilliant, powerful, and controversial scientists of our time. Although only in his early sixties, Baltimore has made major discoveries in molecular biology, established the prestigious Whitehead Institute at MIT, been president of Rockefeller University, won the Nobel Prize, and been vilified by detractors in one of the most scandalous and protracted investigations of scientific fraud ever. He is now president of Caltech and a leader in the search for an AIDS vaccine. Crotty not only tells the compelling story of this larger-than-life figure, he also treats the reader to a lucid account of the amazing revolution that has occurred in biology during the past forty years. Basing his narrative on many personal interviews, Crotty recounts the milestones of Baltimore's career: completing his Ph. D. at Rockefeller University in eighteen months, participating in the anti-Vietnam War movement, winning a Nobel Prize at age thirty-seven for the codiscovery of reverse transcriptase, and co-organizing the recombinant DNA/genetic engineering moratorium. Along the way, readers learn what viruses are and what they do, what cancer is and how it happens, the complexities of the AIDS problem, how genetic engineering works, and why making a vaccine is a complicated process. And, as Crotty considers Baltimore's public life, he retells the famous scientific fraud saga and Baltimore's vindication after a decade of character assassination. Crotty possesses the alchemical skill of converting technical scientific history into entertaining prose as he conveys Baltimore's huge ambitions, intensity, scientific genius, attitude toward science and politics, and Baltimore's own view about what happened in the "Baltimore Affair." Ahead of the curve shows why with his complex personality, keen involvement in public issues, and wide-ranging interests David Baltimore has not only shaped the face of American science as we know it today, but has also become a presence in our culture+-+61758457053247931ocn038130670book19980.37Kevles, Daniel JThe Baltimore case : a trial of politics, science, and characterDavid Baltimore won the Nobel Prize in Medicine in 1975 at the age of 37 and became the president of the Rockefeller University. Less than a year and a half after, he fell from grace. Citing the personal toll of fighting a long battle over an allegedly fraudulent paper he had collaborated on in 1986, he resigned. While never suspected of faking anything himself, he had stubbornly defended the integrity and work of his colleague, Thereza Imanishi-Kari, one of six coauthors of the disputed paper+-+98569584855282ocn027812915book19930.35Sarasohn, JudyScience on trial : the whistle blower, the accused, and the Nobel laureateAn examination of scientific fraud relates the ambitions, frailities, and strengths of human nature31ocn037782593book19960.96Shuman, StewartPew scholar in the biomedical sciences Stewart H. ShumanInterviewsThe interview begins with Shuman's childhood in New York, then continues through his education at Wesleyan Univ. and Albert Einstein College of Medicine of Yeshiva Univ. and his work at the National Institutes of Health and Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center. Major topics discussed include the training of an M.D./Ph. D., research on RNA kinase and RNA transcription, the characterization of capping enzyme, vaccinia as a system, the marginal status of virology in the scientific community, and Shuman's style of lab management31ocn062564280book20051.00Sha, William Chih-PingPew scholar in the biomedical sciences William C. ShaInterviewsSha discusses his family history in China and the United States, his parents' careers in science, being a first generation Chinese American, Asians in the bio-sciences, his philosophy of science and medicine, experiences at University of Chicago, Ill., working in the laboratories of Jeremy K. Burdett, Dennis Y. Loh, David Baltimore and at the Argonne National Laboratory. He discusses his decision to enter an M.D./Ph. D. program at Washington University, post-doc research in immunology at Rockefeller University and MIT, position at UC Berkeley and the Imanishi-Kari affair. Topics include his research in costimulatory molecules in regulating the immune response, setting up & managing his laboratory, career & personal life, and increasing diversity in science31ocn041929816book19991.00Oettinger, Marjorie AnnPew scholar in the biomedical sciences Marjorie A. OettingerInterviewsThe interview begins with Oettinger's childhood in Boston and continues through her graduate work at Massachusett's Institute of Technology, her entry into David Baltimore lab, and her faculty position at Harvard University School of Medicine. Major topics discussed include her working relationship with David Baltimore, the discovery of RAG-2, and the obstacles facing women in science31ocn044272443book19991.00Kamps, Mark PPew scholar in the biomedical sciences Mark P. KampsInterviewsKamps discusses his childhood in Detroit, Mich., and continues through his undergraduate work at Calvin College, his graduate work at UCSD, his postdocs at the Salk Institute for Biological Studies and the Whitehead Institute for Biomedical Research, and the establishment of his own lab at UCSD. Major topic discussed include the imact of the Christian Reformed Church on Kamps, the quality of his education at Calvin College, the Cloning and sequencing of the first chimeric transcription factor gene, the quality of his education at Calvin College, and the importance of having project diversity in the lab21ocn037785987book19971.00Kim, Peter SPew scholar in the biomedical sciences Peter S. KimInterviewsThe interview begins with Kim's childhood and continues with his education at Cornell Univ., his graduate studies at Stanford Univ. and the establishment of his lab at the Whitehead Institute for Biomedical Research. Major topics discussed include protein folding, catalytic antibodies, the therapeutic potential of peptides, Kim's laboratory funding, his mentors, and the need for scientists to communicate with laypeople22ocn076937860mix1995Verma, Inder MOral history interview with Charles N. Cole and Inder VermaBiographyInterviewsCharles N. Cole begins his interview by discussing the reasons behind his decision to attend Massachusetts Institute of Technology [MIT]. Cole's interest in viruses led him to switch from Harvey F. Lodish's Laboratory to the laboratory of David Baltimore. Cole's research involved the polio virus and the role of defective interfering particles. While at Baltimore's lab, reverse transcriptase was discovered. Cole discusses the effect that this discovery had on his polio research. After completing his Ph.D., Cole decided not to pursue polio research. Cole's time at MIT coincided with rising political activism. Cole discusses his anti-war activities, his arrest for disorderly conduct, the resulting trials, and his decision to live communally. Cole concludes the interview with some thoughts about working with David Baltimore and his skill as a writer and lecturer11ocn317529024rcrd20020.10Kevles, Daniel JThe Baltimore case a trial of politics, science, and characterExamines a case involving scientific accountability, government funding of research, and the civil rights of scientists. Explains the origins of an accusation of fraud against DNA researcher Thereza Imanishi-Kari; the defence of her integrity by her co-author, Nobel Prizewinner David Baltimore; and their persecution in the 1980's and restitution in the 1990's11ocn053941009art1984Baltimore, DavidBiography11ocn603323590com0.10David Baltimore : (1938-)Criticism, interpretation, etc11ocn705338175art19980.10Baltimore, David: Virology, BiochemistryBiographyDirectories11ocn062902039mixBaltimore, DavidOral history interview with David BaltimoreBiographyInterviewsDavid Baltimore begins the series of interviews describing his interest in biology as a high-school student and throughout his college years at Swarthmore. During college he spent a summer at Cold Spring Harbor where he met Cy Levinthal and Salva Luria, both of whom encouraged him to go to graduate school at MIT. As an undergraduate, Baltimore held an interest in viruses. Knowledge and study of animal virology were still very limited, and when he decided to devote his Ph.D. thesis to this topic, he moved to Rockefeller University to join Richard M. Franklin who was working with mengovirus. In his graduate work, he discovered that cultured animal cells infected with mengovirus synthesized an enzyme that catalyzed the synthesis of viral RNA. This was the first example of a virus coding for an RNA-dependent RNA polymerase. He then began working with poliovirus, work that continued for many years. In 1965 Renato Dulbecco asked Baltimore to join him at the Salk Institute for Biological Studies. There he initially focused on the replication of poliovirus RNA. With Mike Jacobson, a graduate student, he also began studying viral protein synthesis. Their work contributed to the recognition of the importance of proteolytic processing in the synthesis of eukaryotic proteins. Baltimore left the Salk Institute after two and a half years and returned to MIT in 1968 as an Associate Professor of Microbiology. He continued to focus his research on poliovirus, but also began work on vesicular stomatitis virus [VSV]. He and his wife, Alice Huang, who at the time was a research associate in his lab, discovered that VSV carried an RNA-dependent RNA polymerase within the virus particle. This work provided the insight that led to his discovery of reverse transcriptase -- the enzyme in retroviruses that transcribes DNA from RNA -- and won Baltimore the Nobel Prize for Physiology or Medicine in 1975 along with Howard Temin and Renato Dulbecco. Baltimore's work with retroviruses was the beginning of his interest in and work on cancer and tumor biology. In the mid-1970s, Baltimore expanded his research interests into the field of immunology, specifically into the areas of B cell development and antibody diversity. Baltimore concludes the interviews with a discussion of the discovery of reverse transcriptase, and thoughts on his research on poliovirus, retroviruses and immunology at MIT in the 1980s11ocn122347539mixLuria, S. ESeries IV (11 linear ft.) contains articles, notes, reports, and papers written by colleagues and students of Luria. This series is arranged alphabetically by author and then by title. Included is a copy of James D. Watson's PhD thesis (Luria was one of Watson's advisors) and a copy of a paper that Francis H.C. Crick wrote for the RNA Tie Club11ocn681672254book20100.47Baltimore, DavidInterview with David BaltimoreHistoryInterviews11ocn746329540mix2003Sharp, Phillip AOral history interview with Phillip A. SharpBiographyInterviewsPhillip A. Sharp's oral history interview begins with a discussion of his family, then discusses his childhood in Falmouth, Kentucky. He received his BA in chemistry and math from Union College in 1966. Then, Sharp went on to earn his Ph.D. in chemistry from the University of Illinois. Sharp went to Caltech initially for his post-doctoral studies, but after three years he joined James Watson's virology lab at the Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory to learn more about cell biology. In 1974, Sharp accepted an invitation at the newly created Center for Cancer Research at MIT. In 1977, Sharp and Richard J. Roberts discovered split genes, which led to the discovery of RNA splicing for which they shared the Nobel Prize in 1993. Sharp eventually became head of the biology department and director of the Center for Cancer Research. Moreover, Sharp was instrumental in the establishment of one of the first biotech companies, Genentech, Inc and he helped establish Biogen, Inc. Sharp concludes the interview with reflections on the significance of the neuroscience research community that currently surrounds and includes Harvard University11ocn041030707book19980.47California Institute of TechnologyThe inauguration of David Baltimore as President of the California Institute of Technology : Monday, March 9, 1998, 2:00 p.m., Beckman Mall : [program]11ocn032770860book19930.47Friedman, RuthThe David Baltimore case : an ethical analysis of a contemporary scientific misconduct case01ocn122614869bookMassachusetts Institute of TechnologyRecordsConference proceedingsThe collection documents the tenure of Paul Gray as president of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, and includes some records from his years as chancellor. MIT correspondence and subject files include memoranda and correspondence with MIT faculty and administrators about Institute policies on admissions, tenure, student life, research, working conditions, academic and cultural programs, committees, and appointments and budgets. Correspondence with MIT alumni and alumni clubs is also included+-+9598225765324+-+9598225765324Fri Mar 21 15:27:38 EDT 2014batch29886