Upcoming Webinars

Spatial Biology Redefines the Multiomics Approach

In this GEN Keynote webinar, genomics veteran Dr. Joe Beechem, CSO and SVP of Research and Development at NanoString, will put the excitement over spatial biology into context, as a scientist who had a front-row seat during the next-gen sequencing revolution. Dr. Kulasinghe will discuss the latest spatial transcriptomics research to understand the underlying tissue pathobiology associated with lung cancer and COVID-19.

T-Cell Priming Targets Identified with Help from Single-Cell Genomics

In this GEN webinar, sponsored by 10x Genomics, we will hear about a newly developed experimental framework to probe for priming sites in systemic immune compartments for determinants of helper T cell-induced immunopathology.

The Future of RNA Therapeutics is Modular

In this webinar from GENThe CRISPR Journal, and sponsored by TriLink, Professor Dan Peer will discuss the state of RNA-based therapeutics, particularly developing a self-assembled modular platform that enables the construction of a theoretically unlimited repertoire of RNA-targeted carriers.

On Demand Webinars

The Important Business of Clinical Trials: The Scientific, Regulatory, and Patient Implications

In this GEN Keynote webinar, part of The Women in Science series, Dr. Amy Abernethy will talk about her her work to develop systems by which health data can support patient care, drug development, personalized medicine, and scientific discovery. She will also provide a view into Verily's expansion into a full-scale clinical evidence generation platform.

The State of Agbiotech

In the July episode of GEN Live, three experts from “Big Ag” and plant biotech start-ups discuss the impact of new technologies for safeguarding the world’s food supply, the current state of GMO regulations, and new applications of plant genome editing.

Solutions for Improved Work-Life Balance of High-Throughput Bioprocess Development

In this GEN webinar, sponsored by Roche Custom Biotech, we will learn some examples of how bioprocess scientists are taking steps to reduce the weekend lab attendance that has become an unfortunate staple of high throughput projects.
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