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Path to Publish
September 2016
Read past issues of Path to Publish

Path to Publish - the monthly AJP newsletter - is headed
back to school.

Whether you are a new graduate student, returning postdoctoral TA, or seasoned lecturer, coursework is back in full swing. Are you affiliated with a Pathology department, or are your pathobiology studies centered in another division? The Journal publishes content from a diverse group of authors, with backgrounds in cellular, molecular, biochemical, and immunological studies of human disease and relevant animal models. To appreciate the broad subjects published in AJP, just browse our selection of press releases.


Manuscript Prep
Are you struggling to finish a writing project…or two? Whether you are preparing a dissertation, manuscript, or grant proposal, applying a systematic process can keep your drafts and revisions in forward motion.
Editor's Choice
Reactive Oxygen Species Regulate Innate But Not Adaptive Inflammation in ZAP70-Mutated SKG Arthritic Mice
Pathological Type-2 Immune Response, Enhanced Tumor Growth, and Glucose Intolerance in Retnlβ (RELMβ) Null Mice
AJP in the News
Cascade of Events Leading to Prion Disease Described, according to a new report in The American Journal of Pathology
Temporal Resolution of Misfolded Prion Protein Transport, Accumulation, Glial Activation, and Neuronal Death in the Retinas of Mice Inoculated with Scrapie
Updates
Don’t miss PISA 2016 – Breakthroughs in Biology: From Underlying Pathogenesis to Translational Medicine. ASIP Members receive discounted registration.
Social Media
Are  you looking for career advice? We post informative articles for students, postdocs, and faculty to our LinkedIn page.

Did you know…
Pathologists aren't just MDs - some have PhDs or DVMs? Since Pathology is the study of human disease, pathologists originate from a variety of academic experiences. The cohesive theme is their passion for understanding disease processes. Research goals can be esoteric (understanding the disease process), clinical (concentrating on progression of the condition), or translational (transforming knowledge into treatment).

Do you know someone considering a career in Pathology? Guide them to the ASIP website to learn what it means to be a Pathologist.

AJP

September 2016

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