Aims and scope
Molecular Medicine is an open access journal publishing recent findings that elucidate disease pathogenesis at the molecular or physiological level, which may lead to the design of specific tools for disease diagnosis, treatment, or prevention. Manuscripts containing material relevant to the genetic, molecular, or cellular basis of key physiologic or disease processes are considered for publication. Manuscripts submitted to Molecular Medicine should describe the implications of the results for human disease and medicine, at a level approachable by our broad audience.
About the Editor
Dr Betty Diamond graduated with a BA from Harvard University and an MD from Harvard Medical School. She performed a residency in Internal Medicine at Columbia Presbyterian Medical Center and received postdoctoral training in immunology at the Albert Einstein College of Medicine.
Dr Diamond has headed the Rheumatology Divisions at Albert Einstein School of Medicine and at Columbia University Medical Center. She also directed the Medical Scientist Training Program at Albert Einstein School of Medicine for many years. She is currently head of the Center for Autoimmune, Musculoskeletal and Hematopoietic Diseases at The Feinstein Institute for Medical Research and Director of the PhD and MD/PhD programs at the Zucker School of Medicine at Hofstra-Northwell.
A past president of the American Association of Immunology, Dr Diamond has also served on the Board of Directors of the American College of Rheumatology and the Scientific Council of the National Institute of Arthritis and Musculoskeletal and Skin Diseases (NIAMS).
Dr Diamond is a Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS) and a member of the National Academy of Medicine.
Anthony Cerami Award in Translational Medicine
Molecular Medicine has established the Anthony Cerami Award in Translational Medicine to honor investigators who have created the fundamental innovation necessary for molecular medicine to advance into clinical practice. The award recognizes leading edge discoveries that have led to improvement of human health, and have opened the door to new therapeutic advances and understanding. Find out more.
Ross Prize in Molecular Medicine
The annual Ross Prize in Molecular Medicine is established in conjunction with the Feinstein Institute for Medical Research and Molecular Medicine. The winner will be an active investigator having produced innovative, paradigm-shifting research that is worthy of significant and broad attention in the field of molecular medicine. Find out more.
About Feinstein Institute for Medical Research
Molecular Medicine is published in partnership with The Feinstein Institute for Medical Research. As the research arm of Northwell Health, the largest healthcare provider in New York, it is home to 50 research laboratories and to clinical research throughout dozens of hospitals and outpatient facilities. The Feinstein Institute includes 4,000 researchers and staff who are making breakthroughs in molecular medicine, genetics, oncology, brain research, mental health, autoimmunity, and bioelectronic medicine – a new field of science that has the potential to revolutionize medicine. For more information about how the Feinstein Institute empowers imagination and pioneers discovery, visit FeinsteinInstitute.org.
2019 Ross Prize in Molecular Medicine
What happens when the immune system goes rogue?
In her 2017 TEDMED Talk, Editor-in-Chief Dr Betty Diamond discusses the latest insights in autoimmune disease research, and the pivotal role that patients play in studies.
From the blog
16 March 2018
Molecular Medicine was founded in 1994 and transferred to BMC from Feinstein Institute Press in 2017. An archive of all content previously published in Molecular Medicine will be available on the BMC platform in due course. In the meantime, an electronic archive of all articles previously published in Molecular Medicine can be found here.