Share your success story!

The SC CTSI is interested in promoting your work to show how, together, we are improving the translational science process and public health. Submit your "success story" by clicking here.


Enago Academy and SC CTSI’s Digital Scholar Program Team Up to Help Researchers Publish Their Work More Successfully

Simply getting studies published isn't enough—it's just as important for work to appear in the right academic journal. Fortunately, researchers now have access to digital tools that can help identify the best places to submit and publish articles.

Read more

Department of Regulatory and Quality Science and SC CTSI Organize Workshop for Asia-Pacific Countries under International Center for Excellence in Teaching Program

The specially scheduled regulatory science boot camp event was part of a multinational effort led by Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation to harmonize regulations governing medical devices to expand trade among 21 Pacific rim countries. Regulators and scholars from several nations attended the boot camp during a four-day training event hosted by the USC School of Pharmacy.

Read more

SC CTSI Mentored Career Development in Clinical Translational Science Scholars Announced

The scholars will begin their course work on June 1, 2019 to develop critical clinical and translational research skills.

Read more

SC CTSI develops cartoon robot to help draw cautious, underrepresented minorities into clinical trials

Read more

Pharmacovigilance and Safety Reporting are Topics at Recent Regulatory Science Boot Camp

Lecturers examined the FDA's regulatory requirements for the monitoring, detection, assessment, and safety reporting of adverse effects of drugs, devices, and other medical products.

Read more

Writing Successful NIH Grant Applications: Advice from the Insiders

A seminar co-sponsored by the SC CTSI and Keck School of Medicine showed researchers how to think like a reviewer and write better proposals.

Read more

Meta-analysis by USC Researchers Shows Severe Eczema Associated with Increased Risk of Suicide

The unexpected findings suggest that people with bad cases of the common skin condition are 36 percent more likely to attempt suicide, suggesting heightened focus by dermatology providers on related psychiatric concerns.

Read more

Update on the Clinical Research Harmonization initiative

New analysis reveals faster, more efficient trial activation

Read more

NIH Funding Acknowledgment: Important - All publications resulting from the utilization of SC CTSI resources are required to credit the SC CTSI grant by including the NIH funding acknowledgment and must comply with the NIH Public Access Policy.