The 2020 GRC on Phosphorylation and G-Protein Mediated Signaling Networks will bring together established and emerging leaders in the study of intracellular mechanisms of cellular regulation that impact cellular and organismal physiology and disease. The 2020 meeting will continue the rich tradition of this conference that has been the preeminent venue for dissemination of fundamental discoveries of regulatory signaling mechanisms since its inception in 1970.
Sessions will emphasize molecular mechanisms of signal integration downstream of cell surface receptors as well as the cellular and organismal consequences of appropriate and defective signaling networks. Speakers will present cutting edge insights based on a wide range of experimental approaches and model systems, with the goals of fostering exchange of the most exciting new concepts and data in the area of signal transduction, stimulating new interdisciplinary collaborations, and supporting development of the next generation of leaders in this inclusive scientific community. Participants at all career stages are encouraged to present posters.
This biannual conference is a can't-miss opportunity to engage with established scientists, postdocs, and students to learn about the most exciting new concepts in signal transduction.
The conference will consist of nine sessions, on the topics listed below. The conference chair is currently developing their preliminary program, which will include the names of the invited speakers and discussion leaders for each of these sessions. Please check back regularly for updates to this information.
- Keynote Session: Regulation of Protein Kinase Signaling
- Membrane Proximal G Protein Signaling
- Cyclic Nucleotide Regulated Signaling
- G Protein and Kinase Signaling in Physiological Control
- Physiological and Chemical Regulation of G Protein Activity
- GPCR-Activated Signaling in Control of Cell Proliferation and Cancer
- Signaling in Model Systems
- Integration of Phosphorylation and G Protein Mediated Signaling
- Keynote Session: Structural Aspects of G Protein Signaling