The Administrative Core (Core C) will serve three key functions. First, it will provide an administrative framework for the Program. This will involve clerical and logistical support for the Projects and Cores in addition to providing financial oversight. The Core will coordinate activities within the Program including the seminar series, monthly meetings, the annual scientific retreat and visits by collaborating scientists. The Core will assist the Executive Committee, composed of the Project and Core Pirectors. This committee will work with the Program's Director to manage overall activities, to make decisions regarding Pilot Projects and collaborative projects, and to evaluate the overall direction and goals of the Program. Pr. Palton will work closely with the Core's administrative manager Ms Alford to ensure that the Program is coordinated and functions efficientiy. A second role of the Core will be to administer the Pilot Project Program that will consist of three projects to be funded annually with awards of $50,000/project (direct). The Core will solicit applications from investigators in the Southeast region with an objective to stimulate innovative pluripotent stem cell research in areas that are aligned with interests of the Program. The Program is targeted towards innovation and recruiting new investigators to the field. The Administrative Core will manage the selection and administration ofthe Pilot Projects, and will coordinate activities between awardees and other components of the Program. A third role for the Core will be to manage and promote interactions between the Program and the southeastern stem cell community, including technology and reagent transfer and collaborative initiatives.

Agency
National Institute of Health (NIH)
Type
Research Program Projects (P01)
Project #
2P01GM085354-06
Application #
8641835
Study Section
Special Emphasis Panel (ZRG1)
Project Start
Project End
Budget Start
Budget End
Support Year
6
Fiscal Year
2014
Total Cost
Indirect Cost
Name
University of Georgia
Department
Type
DUNS #
City
Athens
State
GA
Country
United States
Zip Code
30602
Tang, J; Li, Y; Lyon, K et al. (2014) Cancer driver-passenger distinction via sporadic human and dog cancer comparison: a proof-of-principle study with colorectal cancer. Oncogene 33:814-22
Sima, Jiao; Gilbert, David M (2014) Complex correlations: replication timing and mutational landscapes during cancer and genome evolution. Curr Opin Genet Dev 25:93-100
He, Yangqing; Peng, Jiangnan; Hamann, Mark T et al. (2014) An iridoid glucoside and the related aglycones from Cornus florida. J Nat Prod 77:2138-43
Pope, Benjamin D; Ryba, Tyrone; Dileep, Vishnu et al. (2014) Topologically associating domains are stable units of replication-timing regulation. Nature 515:402-5
Boccuto, Luigi; Aoki, Kazuhiro; Flanagan-Steet, Heather et al. (2014) A mutation in a ganglioside biosynthetic enzyme, ST3GAL5, results in salt & pepper syndrome, a neurocutaneous disorder with altered glycolipid and glycoprotein glycosylation. Hum Mol Genet 23:418-33
Kellis, Manolis; Wold, Barbara; Snyder, Michael P et al. (2014) Reply to Brunet and Doolittle: Both selected effect and causal role elements can influence human biology and disease. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A 111:E3366
Liu, Deli; Xiong, Huan; Ellis, Angela E et al. (2014) Molecular homology and difference between spontaneous canine mammary cancer and human breast cancer. Cancer Res 74:5045-56
Gasimli, Leyla; Hickey, Anne Marie; Yang, Bo et al. (2014) Changes in glycosaminoglycan structure on differentiation of human embryonic stem cells towards mesoderm and endoderm lineages. Biochim Biophys Acta 1840:1993-2003
Lu, Junjie; Li, Hu; Hu, Ming et al. (2014) The distribution of genomic variations in human iPSCs is related to replication-timing reorganization during reprogramming. Cell Rep 7:70-8
Yue, Feng; Cheng, Yong; Breschi, Alessandra et al. (2014) A comparative encyclopedia of DNA elements in the mouse genome. Nature 515:355-64

Showing the most recent 10 out of 38 publications