More evidence that an antisense RNA strategy might work for certain types of ALS and FTD.
Screens of yeast and human-derived neurons uncover reasons for α-synuclein toxicity and potential ways to prevent it.
Researchers can vote for the winner of this year’s Geoffrey Beene NeuroDiscovery Challenge.
A repeat expansion that causes neurodegenerative disease is transcribed both forward and backward, producing sense and antisense RNAs and multiple polypeptides.
Some neurons stand out in the crowd. Researchers report that genomic variation among neurons in the brain is more common than originally thought.
Tau fragments in cerebrospinal fluid might lead to better prognostic and diagnostic tests.
Stacked together, amyloid subunits absorb more light than they do as monomers. Are there implications for fibril detection?
Phase 3 trial results suggest pimavanserin tempers psychosis in people with Parkinson’s.
New regulatory initiatives will soon make clinical trial data more publicly available than ever, but industry and other groups warn that the move could endanger patient privacy and lead to misuse of data.
A proof-of-concept study suggests that amyloid imaging will offer insights into traumatic brain injury.
Researchers find an actin-binding protein in stress granules, linking the cytoskeleton and RNA sequestration in the pathology of amyotrophic lateral sclerosis.
A mouse with TDP-43 proteinopathy looks to be an unlikely model for testing amyotrophic lateral sclerosis drugs.
The FDA has approved a second tracer, flutemetamol, for PET imaging of amyloid plaques in the brain.
Researchers propose four stages of TDP-43 pathology based on the spread of the protein through the brain.
With several microRNAs being overly active in ALS, an antisense therapy to one slows the disease in mice, apparently by reducing neuroinflammation.