News

Tue, 09/10/2018
High-ranking Lectures on Immunotherapy and its risks
Muenster. The Department of Neurology Muenster is pleased to announce its Neurology Seminar with guest lecturers Prof. Stephen Reddel and Prof. Helmut Butzkueven. Professor Stephen Reddel’s talk will focus on immunosuppression safety. Reddel is a staff specialist neurologist at Concord Repatriation & General Hospital Sydney, consultant neurologist at the Brain & Mind Centre, University of […]...more
Tue, 09/10/2018
Munich Cluster for Systems Neurology (SyNergy) will be funded
Munich. The Cluster for Systems Neurology (SyNergy) by LMU and TUM will receive funding from 2019 on. Currently SFB PIs Prof. Reinhard Hohlfeld, Prof. Martin Kerschensteiner, Prof. Mikael Simons are also PIs of SyNergy projects....more
Fri, 31/08/2018
Women in Science Network Conference “Decision Making in Infection and Immunity”
The female scientists invite you to the Women-in-Science Network Conference Münster 2018, co-funded by the SFB TR-128. This conference taking place on November 27 and 28 has two main goals: (1) to present and discuss top-level scientific contributions and (2) to increase visibility, encourage leadership, and provide a strong community for women in science. The […]...more


Tue, 12/09/2017 | Genetically altered mice provide initial evidence that human gut bacteria can trigger multiple sclerosis

Munich. (LMU)  Multiple sclerosis (MS) is the most common inflammatory disease of the central nervous system. There are many indications that MS is an autoimmune disease in which immune cells “accidentally” attack the brain and spinal cord. However, as with other autoimmune diseases, the actual triggers of the autoimmune reaction are still unknown. A new study by scientists from the SFB 128 demonstrated for the first time that gut bacteria of MS patients are able to trigger an MS-like disease in an animal model. More . . .