The Novartis Prize for Basic Immunology 2004
The Novartis Prize for Basic Immunology
The 2004 Novartis Prize for Basic Immunology went to Ralph Steinman who in the 1970's identified dendritic cells and determined their role in antigen presentation.
Ralph Steinman - Rockfeller University, USA
The Novartis Prize for Clinical Immunology
The 2004 Novartis Prize for Clinical Immunology went to Hugh McDevitt who in the late 1960’s identified the "immune response genes" and mapped them to the Major Histocompatibility Complex, which caused a major paradigm shift in immunology.
Hugh McDevitt - Stanford University, USA
Special Novartis Prize for Immunology
Proceedings of the 12th International Congress of Immunology and the 4th Annual Conference of the Federation of Clinical Immunology Societies. July 18-23, 2004. Montreal, Canada
As an exception in 2004 the jury awarded a Special Novartis Prize for Immunology to Leonard Herzenberg for his pioneering work in Fluorescent Activated Cell Sorting (FACS) and the introduction of fluorescent-labelled antibodies as reliable FACS reagents.
Leonard Herzenberg - Stanford University, USA
Tom Nozaki - 40 Years of Service
Tom Nozaki has been an engineer in the Herzenberg Lab for over 40 years.. This is a short video produced by Stanford University in recognition of Tom Nozaki's 40 years with Stanford University.
Leonard Herzenberg Memorial Symposium
Speakers: Mike Snyder (Session Chair) Sanford University; Irv Weissman, Stanford University; Sonoko Habu, Tokai University;
Paula Kavathas (Session Chair), University of Connecticut; Mark Noble, University of Rochester, Arne Holmgren, Karolinska Institutet.