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Pfizer CEO Albert Bourla receives honorary doctorate from Technion

Bourla was recognized for his exceptional leadership in developing the first safe and effective COVID-19 vaccine, which remains the gold standard for vaccines against the novel coronavirus.

A new material could restore damaged nerves, heart pacing - study

Developed in Haifa and Chicago, it could streamline medical treatments and accelerate the use of renewable energies.

Elderly hand (illustrative)

Israeli scientists discover how to make elderly human skin young again

After 20 years of research, Haifa scientists claim to have found the way to make elderly human skin young again – in lab rodents.

Faculty of Materials Science and Engineering at Technion University.

Technion and Rambam announce new joint research center

The Wolfe Center will serve as a site for medical research and engineering expertise to come together and develop new medical technology.

Hebrew University tops 2023 Israeli university rankings

The rankings showed an overall decline for Israeli universities compared to last year.

Israeli scientists discover how human brain processes movement

Technion-Israel Institute of Technology scientists found that computation occurs not just in the interaction among nerve cells but also within each individual neuron. 

Technion researchers print a functional ear implant

This new creation will hopefully prove useful for children born with microtia, a condition that results in underdeveloped, small or malformed ears at birth.

Connection between genetic coding and protein structure found in new study

The Technion research team has uncovered an association between the identity of the codon and the local structure of the translated protein, which suggests that this may not be the general case.

Researchers develop ‘bionic bacteria’ that create better fuels, chemicals

Bacteria can be found everywhere, and some are bad and cause illnesses, but some do more good more than harm.

Technion rabbi calls LGBTQ+ students antithesis of Holocaust victims

Between 5,000 to 15,000 men were sent to concentration camps as "homosexual offenders" during the Holocaust.

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