Levine was on the faculty of the Biochemistry Department of Princeton University from1968 to 1979, when he became chair and professor in the Department of Microbiology at the State University of New York, Stony Brook, School of Medicine. Returning to Princeton University in 1984, he was named Harry C. Wiess Professor in the Life Sciences in the Department of Molecular Biology, a position he held until 1998. He chaired the Department between 1984 and 1996. He was President and Chief Executive Officer of the Rockefeller University in New York City from 1998 to 2002, as well as Heilbrunn Professor of Cancer Biology and laboratory head until joining the Institute in 2002. The recipient of many honors including: the Medal for Outstanding Contributions to Biomedical Research from Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center (2000); the Keio Medical Science Prize of the Keio University Medical Science Fund, Japan (2000); the Albany Medical Center Prize in Medicine and Biomedical Research (2001); and the Award for Basic Research from the Surgical Society of Oncologists (2003). Levine is a member of the National Academy of Sciences and of the Academy's Institute of Medicine; he is also the author or coauthor of over 300 scientific papers, as well as a book, Viruses (1993). He has served as board member or adviser to numerous scientific organizations and educational institutions, among them the N.J. Biotechnology Institute, the American Cyanamid Corporation, the SUNY Health Sciences Center in Brooklyn, Albert Einstein College of Medicine, the Weizmann Institute, the Huntsman Cancer Center of the University of Utah, and the Institute for Cancer Research in Lausanne, Switzerland.
Wafik S. El-Deiry, M.D., Ph.D. Professor of Medicine, Chief, Hematology/Oncology Rose Dunlap Division Chair in Hematology/Oncology, Associate Director for Translational Research, Cancer Institute, Penn State Hershey Cancer Institute, Hershey, PA Wafik S. El-Deiry is also an American Cancer Society Research Professor, the Rose Dunlap Professor of Medicine. He is among the top most-cited researchers. His paper, "WAF1, a potential mediator of P53 tumor suppression" (Cell, 75: 817-25, 19 November 1993) is among the top 10 most-cited papers of the 1990s. He is Editor-in-Chief of Cancer Biology and Therapy
One can hardly watch television or read a newspaper without seeing or reading something about the discovery of an innovative medical procedure or new treatment for an incurable disease....
Dr. Dang has written more than 200 scientific papers. He is senior editor of Cancer Research and serves on the editorial boards of eight other scientific publications, including the Journal of Molecular Medicine, Current Cancer Therapy Reviews, Drug Discovery Today: Disease Mechanisms, Journal of Clinical Investigations, Neoplasia, Clinical and Translational Science and The Vietnamese Medical Journal. Elected to the National Academy of Sciences' Institute of Medicine in 2006, Dr. Dang has received the National Institutes of Health/National Cancer Institute MERIT award and numerous other accolades.
Writing a medical research paper is similar to writing other research papers in that you want to use reliable sources, write in a clear and organized style, and offer a strong argument for all conclusions you present. In some cases the research you discuss will be data you have actually collected to answer your research questions. Understanding proper formatting, citations, and style will help you write and informative and respected paper.