The successful applicant will join a highly competitive and productive research lab to investigate molecular mechanisms underlying transcriptional control and cell signaling during the course of tumorigenesis and development.
The successful candidate will work on a Dept. of Defense (DOD) sponsored project to develop new chemotherapeutic and immunotherapy-based treatment strategies to improve tumor responses and limit treatment resistance.
In this role, you will be responsible for
gather and analyze information, identifies problems, develops alternatives, uses reason even when dealing with emotional topics and works well in groups and resolves matters timely.
In this role, you will support the oncology area with a focus on hematologic malignancies, prostate cancer and lung cancer; cancer interception with the goal of developing products that interrupt the carcinogenic process; biomarkers that may help guide targeted, individualized use of our therapies; as well as safe and effective identification and treatment of early changes in the tumor microenvironment.
The postdoctoral fellow will conduct, report and present research in his/her field of study under the supervision of a faculty mentor. This is a training position, and is not expected to be a permanent position.
In this role, the successful candidate will develop and apply data mining and statistical learning methods to multiple data types to extract trends; develop and maintain online dashboards for interactively exploring materials data.
In this role, you will have the opportunity to apply to become a JAX Postdoctoral Scholar, a selective award addressing the national need for research scientists who are accomplished in the broadly defined fields of genetics and genomics.
The research institute was created to provide the infrastructure and support for these endeavors, and to house the technology and resources needed to make innovative breakthroughs in important areas of human disease.
In this role, you will be responsible to perform analysis of fixed and live cells, in tissue culture and animal tissues, to investigate the dynamics and consequences of aging-related epigenetic states.