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The Center for International Affairs congratulates the winners of the 2020 Global Citizen Awards! This year, the awards featured a new category, the International Leader Award. It honors a faculty or staff member who embodies what it means to be a global citizen at Case Western Reserve and serves as an inspiration for others. 

The NSF Graduate Research Fellowship Program recognizes and supports outstanding graduate students in NSF-supported science, technology, engineering, and mathematics disciplines who are pursuing research-based Master's and doctoral degrees at accredited United States institutions.

“This Phase II SBIR award from NSF is the combined result of an excellent team of researchers in my laboratory at Case Western Reserve University (CWRU), where SynthoPlate was originally developed, and the team at Haima Therapeutics with the vision to address a critical need.” said Dr. Anirban Sen Gupta, Co-founder and Chief Scientific Officer of Haima.

Researchers at the Case Western Reserve University lab, which has become a global leader in Artificial Intelligence (AI)-driven precision medicine research, are developing a computational tool to help medical staff decide which patients will need the most extensive treatment for COVID-19.

Pallavi Tiwari, PhD, Anant Madabhushi, PhD, and their collaborator Jhimli Mitra have been awarded the patent, “Quantifying mass effect deformation with structural radiomics in brain tumor patients”. 

Case says that if utilized correctly, the tool will help triage COVID-19 patients quickly

Anant Madabhushi, PhD and his collaborator Soumya Ghose, PhD were awarded the patent, “Predicting biochemical recurrence in pre-treatment prostate magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) with field effect induced organ distension (FORGE)”.

Anant Madabhushi, PhD and his collaborators Yuanqi Xie and Vamsidhar Velcheti, MD were awarded the patent, “Predicting immunotherapy response in non-small cell lung cancer with serial radiomics”. This is Dr. Madabhushi’s 50th issued patent.

Blood can be a scarce resource, but a multitude of approaches are promising new ways to store, create, and deliver blood’s component parts to patients in need.

The Goldwater Scholarship Foundation announced the recipients of the 2020 competition. From a pool of 1,343 undergraduates nominated by 461 institutions, the Foundation awarded 396 scholarships this year. Each institution is allotted four nominees, and this year two students in the department of biomedical engineering at Case Western Reserve University received the scholarship.

AIMBE College of Fellows Class of 2020

For outstanding contributions to advancing the quantitative imaging of musculoskeletal tissues and diseases, and the clinical translation of such advanced techniques.

Computationally Derived Image Signature of Stromal Morphology Is Prognostic of Prostate Cancer Recurrence Following Prostatectomy in African American Patients.

Congratulations to Anant Madabhushi, Satish Viswanath, Pallavi Tiwari and the incredible research team of the Center for Computational Imaging and Personalized Diagnostics who now have 50 patents awarded in Artificial Intelligence, medical image analysis, computer-aided diagnosis, and computer vision.

Professor Anant Madabhushi is a world-recognised, award-winning leader in computerized imaging research and translational applications, with over 160 peer-reviewed journal publications and close to 100 patents issued or pending. He is a keynote speaker at the 6th Digital Pathology & AI Congress: USA. He explains here why having patents is not enough…

CCIPD presented “Quality control and assurance tools for radiographic and digital pathology images'’, a demo of two quality assessment tools for medical imaging: HistoQC and MRQy.

The Research Highlights collection showcases the breadth of work being done by primary investigators with the support of grants from the EGRP portfolio. 

The paper, “Computationally Derived Image Signature of Stromal Morphology Is Prognostic of Prostate Cancer Recurrence Following Prostatectomy in African American Patients”

Scientists better predict recurrence of prostate cancer for black patients, according to new study; land $3.2 million in federal grants to explore racial bias in cancer diagnosis using Artificial Intelligence, computational imaging

At his son’s college graduation in 2017, Dan Chessin felt “terribly uncomfortable” sitting in the stadium. The bouts of pain persisted, and after months of monitoring, a urologist took biopsies of suspicious areas in his prostate.