Carcinogenesis Award Winners
The awards, sponsored by Oxford University Press, are presented at the biannual meetings of the European Association for Cancer Research (EACR). The Anthony Dipple Carcinogenesis Award is for major contributions to research in the field of carcinogenesis, and the Carcinogenesis Young Investigator Award is for a recent, significant contribution to carcinogenesis research by an investigator under the age of 40.
Nominations, together with reasons for the recommendation and details of relevant publications, are sent to the decision-making panel consisting of the editors of Carcinogenesis and members of the Editorial Board.
The winner of the Anthony Dipple Carcinogenesis Award for 2016 is Dr. Michael Karin. Read his paper, "Liver carcinogenesis: from naughty chemicals to soothing fat and the surprising role of NRF2"
The winner of the Young Investigator Carcinogenesis Award for 2016 is Dr. Ludmil Alexandrov. Read his paper, "Understanding mutagenesis through delineation of mutational signatures in human cancer"
The winner of the Anthony Dipple Carcinogenesis Award for 2014 is Professor Varda Rotter, the Norman and Helen Asher Professor of Cancer Research at the Weizmann Institute of Science in Rehovot, Israel. Read her paper, The paradigm of mutant p53-expressing cancer stem cells and drug resistance
Dr. Lin He is the 2014 recipient of the Carcinogenesis Young Investigator Award. Dr. He is Assistant Professor of Cell and Developmental Biology at the Department of Molecular & Cell Biology, University of California, Berkley, USA. Read her paper, An expanding universe of the non-coding genome in cancer biology
The winner of the Anthony Dipple Carcinogenesis Award for 2012 is Dr. Carlo Croce. Dr. Croce is at Ohio State University. Read his paper microRNA involvement in human cancer
Dr. Lars Zender is the 2012 recipient of the Carcinogenesis Young Investigator Award. Dr. Zender is at the Helmholtz Centre For Infection Research. Read his paper Immune surveillance of senescent cells—biological significance in cancer- and non-cancer pathologies.
Dr. David Livingston has been awarded the Anthony Dipple Award in recognition of his major contributions to the field of carcinogenesis. Read his paper, BRCA1 and BRCA2: breast/ovarian cancer susceptibility gene products and participants in DNA double-strand break repair.
Dr. Thomas Helleday was the recipient of the Carcinogenesis Young Investigator Award, given to an investigator under the age of 40 for a recent, significant contribution to carcinogenesis research. Read his paper, Homologous recombination in cancer development, treatment and development of drug resistance.
Robert A. Weinberg, Anthony Dipple Award. Read his paper, "Mechanisms of Malignant Progess".
Victor Velculescu, Young Investigator Award. Read his paper, "Defining the blueprint of the cancer genome".
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