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FoG 2020 Presentation David Weinkove, Durham University: What Genomics can do for Ageing

David has over 20 years’ experience using genetic-tractable model organisms to address fundamental questions in biology, using combined genetic and […]

FoG 2020 Presentation Cecile Zaouter, Devyser: Optimising Workflows For Routine Diagnostic Usage

Cécile is a Product Manager at Devyser, a Swedish medtech company specialising in easy-to-use diagnostic kits for complex DNA testing. […]

FoG 2020 Presentation Alba Sanchis-Juan: Long-read Whole Genome Sequencing of Clinical Samples

Alba studied Biochemistry and Biomedicine and did her PhD in Biotechnology at University of Valencia, Spain. She currently works at […]

FoG 2020 Presentation Andrew Bassett, Wellcome Sanger: Editing the genome of human iPS cells

Andrew leads the Human Gene Editing R&D group at the Wellcome Sanger Institute.  After obtaining his PhD at the MRC-LMB […]

Coming of age? How to translate generation genome into clinical practice

Karen Lighting Jones, Head of Future Place at Roche. Back in 2016, Dame Sally Davies concluded her Chief Medical Officer annual report by saying “Genomics is not tomorrow, it’s here today. I believe genomic services should be available to more patients, whilst being a cost-effective service in the NHS”.

Interview with Prof. Diana Baralle, Professor of Genomic Medicine, Honorary Consultant Clinical Genetics, University of Southampton

FLG: Can you introduce yourself and your work? I’m Diana Baralle, a clinical academic specialist in Clinical Genetics with an […]

Interview with Dr Gemma Chandratillake, Education & Training Lead, Cambridge University Hospital

Dr Gemma Chandratillake is the Education and Training Lead for the East Midlands and East of England NHS Genomic Laboratory Hub.

Interview with Dr Susie Cooke, Head of Medical Genomics at the Glasgow Precision Oncology Laboratory

Dr Susie Cooke is the Head of Medical Genomics at the Glasgow Precision Oncology Laboratory whose main interest is in facilitating the move of next-generation sequencing into the clinic to help cancer patients.

Interview with Arianne Shahvisi, Senior Lecturer in Ethics, Brighton and Sussex Medical School

Arianne Shahvisi is a Senior Lecturer in Ethics at the Brighton and Sussex Medical School. We managed to have a chat with Arianne ahead of her speaking at the Festival of Genomics, to get her take on the ‘coloniality’ of health and how the much-hyped advent of Whole Genome Sequencing might play a role in exasperating social injustices.