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U.S. scientists receive Nobel for gene work

September 28, 2018
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Two Americans, Andrew Fire and Craig Mello, were awarded the Nobel Prize for medicine on Monday for discovering a method of turning off selected genes. (International Herald Tribune — 3 October, 2006)
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Andrew Z. Fire and Craig C. Mello won for a discovery about how genes are controlled within living cells. (New York Times — 3 October, 2006)
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Andrew Z. Fire and Craig C. Mello won for a discovery about how genes are controlled within living cells. (New York Times — 3 October, 2006)
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Americans Andrew Fire and Craig Mello won the Nobel Prize in physiology or medicine Monday for discovering a powerful way to turn off the effect of specific genes, opening a new avenue for disease treatment. (CNN — 14 hours ago)
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Americans Andrew Z. Fire and Craig C. Mello won the Nobel Prize in physiology or medicine Monday for discovering a way to turn off the effect of specific genes. (MSNBC — 3 October, 2006)
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Americans Andrew Z. Fire and Craig C. Mello win prize for their research in gene treatment. (Washington Post — 3 October, 2006)
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Americans Andrew Fire and Craig Mello won the Nobel Prize in physiology or medicine for their work in controlling the flow of genetic information. (International Herald Tribune — 3 October, 2006)
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The technology at the heart of Monday’s Nobel Prize in medicine spawned a niche biotechnology industry almost as soon as it was discovered in 1997. (International Herald Tribune — 3 October, 2006)
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NEW YORK — Nearly a half-century after his father was awarded a Nobel Prize, a Stanford University professor won his own Wednesday for groundbreaking research into how cells read their genes, fundamental work that could help lead to new therapies. (Washington Post — 34 minutes ago)
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American Roger D. Kornberg won the 2006 Nobel Prize in chemistry on Wednesday, honored for his work in the studies of the molecular basis of eukaryotic transcription. (International Herald Tribune — 6 hours ago)
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