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Seminars this term will take place on the 4th May and the 1st June 2016

    On 4th May 2016, Dwaipayan Adhya from the University of Cambridge will present:

Molecular Signatures of Autism: a functional genomics study using an iPSC model of autism

at 1.30 - 2.30pm in the New Seminar Room, St Johns College, Oxford


    On 1st June 2016, M. Albert Basson from King's College London will present:

Emerging roles for autism-associated chromatin remodelling factors in brain development

at 1.30 - 2.30pm in the New Seminar Room, St Johns College, Oxford


Previous seminars

On Thursday 19th November 2015 Rosa Hoekstra from King's College London presented

Autism awareness and service provision: perspectives from Ethiopia

On Wednesday 21st October 2015 KIrsty Ainsworth from the University of Glasgow presented

Modelling Facial Expressions of Emotion in individuals with Autism Spectrum Disorders

On Monday 9th March 2015 Professor Jack Price from King's College London presented

Development in a dish: can stem cells reveal the etiology of autism?

On Wednesday 19th November Dr Stephane Baudouin from Cardiff University presented

Synaptic pathophysiology of ASD: Insights from animal models

On the 22nd October 2014 Dr Bhismadev Chakrabarti from Reading University presented

Reward and empathy: Clues for, and from Autism

On the 11th June 2014 Catherine Manning of the Institute of Education presented

Motion processing abilities in children with autism

On Wednesday 26th February 2014 Dr. Christine Ecker of King's College London IoP presented

The intrinsic connectivity of the brain in Autism Spectrum Disorders.

On Thursday 20th February 2014 Professor David Skuse of the UCL Institute of Cognitive Neuroscience presented 

How do the neuropeptides oxytocin and vasopressin affect our social development?

On Wednesday 27th November Dr Courtenay Norbury from Royal Holloway presented

Language variation in ASD: where does it come from and why does it matter?

Hosted by Prof Dorothy Bishop

On Wednesday 23rd October Dr Steven Chance presented:Altered executive and sensory cortex in autism: recent studies in neuroanatomy.