- About Us
- Career Center
- Nano-Social Network
- Nano Consulting
- My Account
December 18th, 2008
Coca-Cola Enterprises Inc. Chairman and CEO John Brock and his family have given $6 million to create two endowed faculty chairs at Emory University and Georgia Tech to support research in cancer nanotechnology.
Brock's mother, Anise McDaniel Brock, never smoked and lived a healthy lifestyle, but was stricken with lung and colon cancer in 2006. She was treated primarily in Mississippi, where she lived, until her family brought her to Emory.
After her death in December 2007, the Brock family began looking for ways to help researchers develop new leads in the early detection and treatment of cancer. A Georgia Tech alumnus, Brock talked with cancer researchers and physicians at Emory and Georgia Tech about their nanomedicine research program. He also worked with the Georgia Cancer Coalition and the Georgia Research Alliance to help enhance the value of his donation.
|Related News Press|
News and information
Kalam: versatility personified August 1st, 2015
Gold-diamond nanodevice for hyperlocalised cancer therapy: Gold nanorods can be used as remote controlled nanoheaters delivering the right amount of thermal treatment to cancer cells, thanks to diamond nanocrystals used as temperature sensors August 1st, 2015
Take a trip through the brain July 30th, 2015
Sol-gel capacitor dielectric offers record-high energy storage July 30th, 2015
Self-assembling, biomimetic membranes may aid water filtration August 1st, 2015
Springer and Tsinghua University Press present the second Nano Research Award: Paul Alivisatos of the University of California Berkeley receives the honor for outstanding contributions in nanoscience July 30th, 2015
European Technology Platform for Nanomedicine and ENATRANS European Consortium Launch the 2nd edition of the Nanomedicine Award: The Award to be presented at BIO-Europe conference in Munich, November 2015 July 30th, 2015