We are interested in hiring motivated and highly talented post-doctoral and post-baccalaureate fellows, particularly those with expertise in protein or nucleic acid biochemistry, mammalian cell culture, genomics and other high-throughput methods, or single-molecule microscopy.
Ph.D. - Stanford University
Postdoctoral Fellowship - Johns Hopkins University
Ph.D. - University of Otago, Dunedin, New Zealand
Postdoctoral Fellowship - NIH/NICHD
David’s research focuses on understanding the mechanism of ribosome recycling and factors that affect autism spectrum disorders and lymphomas in humans.
B.Sc. – ELTE, Hungary
M.Sc. – ELTE, Hungary
Ph.D. – Uniformed Services University of Health Sciences
Agnes studied RNase P for her PhD research and is now exploring the non-canonical role of virus activated ribonuclease L in protein translation.
B.Pharm - Hacettepe University, Turkey
Ph.D. - University of Illinois at Chicago
During her PhD studies, Sezen worked on non-canonical translation regulation events and their cellular consequences in bacteria. Her current focus is understanding the molecular mechanisms of eukaryotic ribosome rescue and recycling.
Ph.D. - Johns Hopkins University
During her PhD studies, Kelsey used single molecule tracking to understand how RNA polymerase finds promoter sequences in bacteria. Kelsey is currently studying the dynamics of translational readthrough and reinitiation in live human cells using advanced imaging techniques.
Kara is developing methods to measure single stop-codon readthrough events in cells.
B.A. - Arizona State University
Ph.D. - University of Maryland, Baltimore
For his doctoral dissertation, Grant studied mRNA cap binding proteins in dinoflagellates, a type of toxic marine algae. Currently, he is studying ribosome recycling and homeostasis during activation of the antiviral response in human cells.
B.S. - DeSales University
Theresa is currently investigating translational regulation during stress responses in yeast.
B.A. - Lawrence University
B.Mus. - Lawrence University
John Taylor is currently working on implementing single molecular microscopy techniques to study in vivo translation in yeast.