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About NHGRI

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About the Institute

The history, mission, goals and policies
of NHGRI
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Director's Page

A monthly update from NHGRI Director Eric D. Green, M.D., Ph.D.
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Budget and Financial Information

NHGRI yearly budgets and detailed financial information
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NHGRI Organization

How NHGRI is organized by division, branch and offices
Meeting Participants

Institute Advisors

The council and review boards
who advise NHGRI
Researchers in the lab

Long-Range Planning

NHGRI's plans for the future of the institute and genomic research
Summer Student Poster Session

Minority and Special Populations

Opportunities for diverse populations for research, training and education
Bill Clinton and Francis Collins

The NHGRI History of Genomics Program

Preserving the history of NHGRI and genomic research
Books on a Bookshelf

Reports and Publications

NHGRI leadership and staff publications

Highlights

Genome Editing: How, When, and Why?

Eric Green With the acceleration of interest in genome editing, NHGRI Director Eric Green addresses the topic in this month's The Genomic Landscape, taking a comprehensive look at genome editing technology, NHGRI's use of a variety of gene editing techniques and a new resource about genome editing available on genome.gov. Other topics include genomics and clinical care, NHGRI's summer interns and a visit from Native graduate health fellows to the NIH Clinical Center and NHGRI.

NHGRI oral history collection features influential genomics researchers 

Genomics History timelineA collection of oral histories released today by the National Human Genome Research Institute (NHGRI) features candid conversations with pioneering scientists involved in the Human Genome Project and a rare discussion with all three institute directors since the organization was established in 1989. In each oral history, influential scientists offer extensive insight into science and medicine, as well as biographical details and commentary on the inner workings of NHGRI and its foundational initiatives that transformed the way people think about the human genome.