Cookies on this website
We use cookies to ensure that we give you the best experience on our website. If you click 'Continue' we'll assume that you are happy to receive all cookies and you won't see this message again. Click 'Find out more' for information on how to change your cookie settings.

We are pleased to announce the appointment of Professor Alison Banham as Head of the Nuffield Division of Clinical Laboratory Sciences (NDCLS) for an initial period of three years from 1 December 2014, in succession to Professor Kevin Gatter.

Alison is Professor of Haemato-oncology and has been Deputy Head of NCDLS since 2013. She Chairs the RDM Mentoring Committee and sits on the RDM Management Committee. She brings an extensive range of skills and experience to her new role as Head of NDCLS.

We would like to take this opportunity to thank Professor Kevin Gatter for his long and distinguished service as Head of Department – of Cellular Science since 1994, and of NDCLS since 1999, including the mergers with the Nuffield Department of Clinical Biochemistry (1997) and the Nuffield Department of Pathology (1999). Through these roles, Professor Gatter has made major contributions to academic pathology in Oxford, which we wish to continue to build on for the future.

We want to hear about your news!

Publishing a paper? Just won an award? Get in touch with communications@rdm.ox.ac.uk

 

Similar stories

Study reveals ‘stop-eating’ response to DNA damage

A new study from the Patel Group sheds light on the mechanism by which DNA damage suppresses appetite, a finding with implications for understanding the appetite lowering side-effects of chemotherapy.

$2m awarded to explore the role of ancestry in vaccine response

The Lymph nodE single-cell Genomics AnCestrY (LEGACY) Network will create an ethnically diverse single-cell atlas of the response to commonly used vaccines such as flu vaccines with a focus on responses in lymph nodes.

Joe Frost wins 2021 RDM graduate prize

Many congratulations to Dr Frost.

Major research network to investigate body clock and stroke

The University of Oxford is part of a new international research network to investigate the interactions between the biology of the body's internal clock and the disordered physiological processes associated with stroke.