How two persistant scientists brought the U-M a $65 million payday.
From the December, 2017 issue
In 1988 Jim Shayman, a thirty-four-year-old assistant professor in the U-M medical school, faced a critical career decision. Recruited to Ann Arbor two years earlier, the kidney specialist and biochemist had decided not to continue in his chosen field of research--not because it wasn't fruitful, but because it was exploding. As a new investigator with a tiny
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