Antibodies against extracellular tau block seeding, diminish brain pathology, and may improve cognition in a mouse model.
Changing ApoE levels in midlife influences Aβ pathology in mice, supporting an ApoE-oriented therapeutic strategy in Alzheimer’s disease.
A new study proposes microtubule-chopping enzymes as the missing link in the cascade of pathology leading from Aβ to tau to neuronal death.
The latest data on TREM2 confirm that a variant in the gene associates with AD, and link it to Parkinson’s, brain degeneration, and γ-secretase.
Known for his contributions to the fundamental understanding of the tau protein, Skip Binder leaves his mark on the Alzheimer's field.
A cancer drug-turned-Alzheimer’s prospect now appears to have potential against a third disease, reportedly protecting animal models from Parkinson’s damage.
Rare mutations in the ADAM10 gene make a genetic case for the amyloid cascade as a cause of late onset Alzheimer's disease.
As NIH researchers are preparing to return to their laboratories, Alzheimer's researchers warn about the greater consequences of cutting already limited resources.
The receptor tyrosine kinase ErbB4 could be the latest gene for amyotrophic lateral sclerosis.
Functional neuroimaging scans can pick up stark neural abnormalities in football players with repeated head injuries before their cognition drops much in executive function tests.
An astrocyte protein stymies toxic interplay between Aβ oligomers and prion proteins.
People with neurodegeneration but not brain amyloid surface in two new studies of preclinical AD, suggesting this odd population is both legitimate and potentially large.
Sleeping in an MRI scanner, babies with ApoE4 genotype reveal myelination and structural differences in brain areas affected in people with Alzheimer’s disease.
Advances in RNA sequencing are shedding light on gene regulation and helping scientists make sense of data from genome-wide association studies.
Conventional wisdom says that excess excitation promotes degeneration of motor neurons in ALS, but a new study suggests excitability could be a good thing.