Three parent babies’ may be headed here

Boston Herald |
December 2016

In-vitro fertilization, above, that uses DNA from two mothers to prevent some serious diseases has been approved in Britain, and Dr. Robert Green, a geneticist at Brigham and Women’s Hospital, says the U.S. will be pressed to follow suit.

Studies probe value and impact of direct-to-consumer genetic testing

Brigham Women's Hospital |
December 2016
Press Release

Despite being on the market for nearly a decade, direct-to-consumer (DTC) genetic testing continues to be controversial among experts and raises concerns among health care providers and regulatory agencies. The NIH-funded “Impact of Personal Genomics (PGen) Study” addresses these concerns by empirically measuring the perceptions and tracking the behaviors of individuals who have received DTC … Continued

Genetic testing for cancer risk doesn’t change consumer behavior, PGen Study finds

GenomeWeb |
December 2016

While there are a number of legitimate concerns regarding whether consumers misunderstand and consequently mismanage their health as a result of DTC genetic testing, all publications have shown there is no strong indication that DTC genetic testing has had a negative impact on consumers as found by Robert Green, director of the Genomes 2 People … Continued

Nature Podcast

Nature Podcast/Radio |
August 2018

Much of genetic mutation classification is still to be determined by researchers, but what they do know can potentially help many patients with hypertrophic cardiomyopathy in this specific study.

Why scientists are sequencing newborns’ genomes

Forbes |
December 2016

Forbes highlights the work of the BabySeq project by speaking with Laura Stetson, a mother who enrolled her daughter in the research program. By sequencing their daughter’s genome, doctors were able to quickly combat the daughters biodeficiency disease that was not caught during the standard heel stick screening.