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“We call autism one thing, but it’s different in every person,” said Wendy Chung, a professor of pediatric medicine at Columbia University and the principal investigator of SPARK.
Gerard Karsenty, a geneticist at the Columbia University Irving Medical Center, is one of the scientists behind this decades-long exploration of fight-or-flight.
"This is a great idea," says Madelyn Gould, a psychiatrist at Columbia University and an expert on suicide prevention.
Our skeleton is much more than a rigid scaffold for the body, says geneticist Gérard Karsenty of Columbia University.
William Byne, a professor of clinical psychiatry at Columbia University’s Vagelos College of Physicians and Surgeons who was not involved in the study, said the findings made sense.
Adam Bisaga, a professor of psychiatry at Columbia University, said that “most people aren’t prepared for the changes these drugs can cause to the body.”
Editor's Note: Andrew Solomon is a professor of clinical psychology at Columbia University and the author of “Far From the Tree.”
"This study is important because it demonstrates the highly variable practice of accepting or declining deceased donor kidneys," Sumit Mohan, a researcher at Columbia University, told UPI.
Dr. Wendy Chung is one of the leading molecular geneticists in the search for a KIF1A cure.
As a sort of referee on this debate, I called up Katherine Keyes, an epidemiologist at Columbia University's Mailman School of Public Health.