John P. Moore
Department of Microbiology and Immunology Weill Medical College of Cornell University
Dr Moore is a tenured Professor in the Department of Microbiology and Immunology at Weill Cornell Medical College, where he also conducts basic HIV research. He lectures to PhD and medical students on some areas of HIV-related sciences. Scientific Advisory Board, UMass CFAR (2000-present)。 Advisory Board Member, Scientific American (2009-present)。 Full Member, CSR Study Section ARR-C (ARR-1) (1997-2001)。 Pediatric AIDS Foundation Grant Review Committee (1999-2004)。 Member, NIAID AIDS Vaccine Research Working Group (2002-2004)。 Topics of Professional Interest: HIV entry into target cells and its inhibition by neutralizing antibodies and specific antiretroviral drugs， Env-based HIV vaccines， Entry-inhibitor-based vaginal microbicides， HIV entry and its inhibition， CCR5 inhibitors and resistance to them， Env-based vaccines， ARV-based microbicides。 Honors and Awards: Bristol Myers Squibb Infectious Disease Award (2004)。 TAG ‘Research in Action’ Award (2002)。 NIAID MERIT Award (R37) in respect of RO1 AI36082 (1998)。 Elizabeth Glaser Scientist, Pediatric AIDS Foundation (1996)。 Selected Publications: Veazey RS, Klasse PJ, Schader SM, et al. Protection of macaques from vaginal SHIV challenge by vaginally delivered inhibitors of virus-cell fusion. Nature. 2005;438:99-102. Veazey RS, Springer MS, Marx PA, et al. Protection of macaques from vaginal SHIV challenge by an orally delivered CCR5 inhibitor. Nat Med. 2005;11:1293-1294. Veazey RS, Shattock RJ, Pope M, et al. Prevention of virus transmission to macaque monkeys by a vaginally applied monoclonal antibody to HIV-1 gp120. Nat Med. 2003;9:343-346. Trkola A, Kuhmann SE, Strizki JM, et al. HIV-1 escape from a small molecule, CCR5-specific entry inhibitor does not involve CXCR4 use. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2002;99:395-400. Binley JM, Sanders RW, Clas B, et al. A recombinant human immunodeficiency virus type 1 envelope glycoprotein complex stabilized by an intermolecular disulfide bond between the gp120 and gp41 subunits is an antigenic mimic of the trimeric virion-associated structure. J Virol. 2000;74:627-643.