Biography for Nick Paul Taylor
Nick Taylor, UK Correspondent
Nick Taylor is a freelance journalist with more than six years' experience of reporting on the global biopharma industry. Since graduating with a biology degree from the University of York, Nick has written for numerous healthcare publications, including Nature BioPharma Dealmakers, Life Science Leader and Outsourcing-Pharma. You can contact him at email@example.com and follow him on Twitter at @NickPaulTaylor.
Articles by Nick Paul Taylor
GlaxoSmithKline and Medidata have moved mHealth tools one step closer to the clinical trial mainstream. Having run a pilot project, the partners have concluded that mHealth technologies can deliver reliable, FDA-compliant data and improve the clinical trial experience for patients.
Pathway Genomics had a busy week. The San Diego, CA-based genetic testing laboratory began by securing an investment from IBM that will also give it access to Watson, before going on to form a cancer research collaboration with a registry created by researchers from Memorial Sloan Kettering, Mayo Clinic, Dana-Farber and other organizations.
The EMA responded quickly to the publication of the letter, issuing a release to outline its approach to the redaction of commercial confidential information.
Bioinformatics has taken another step toward cementing itself in the life sciences mainstream. The latest validation of the importance of informatics comes from the Association for Molecular Pathology, which has established a subdivision focused on the field.
The U.K. government has set out its vision for how the National Health Service will transform into a tech-savvy, research-enabling organization by 2020. As part of the wide-reaching strategy, NHS England will create "test bed" sites at which bioinformatics approaches and other tools will be tested.
Genomics England has revealed part of how it plans to turn the huge amount of data generated by the 100,000 Genomes Project into insights into rare diseases and cancers. From today, British researchers who want to work with the data can apply to access the resource.
J. Craig Venter's Human Longevity, Inc. has added another piece to the data tapestry it is creating. The new addition is a registry of 11,000 twins, complete with phenotypic information and paired samples.
Thermo Fisher Scientific has confirmed its Kinetica software will generate inaccurate results when analyzing unbalanced clinical trials, Reuters reports.
Google is going after your genome. The search giant has spent the past 18 months building its Google Genomics platform and pitching it to researchers as a way to store human genomes for $25 each per year.
In 2003, a team of scientists and IT engineers set out to create a map of which proteins are found in each part of the body. Now, after committing more than 1,000 man years to the project, the team has released the Human Protein Atlas, an interactive map of the proteome containing 13 million annotated images.