Jacob McCauley, Ph.D.
- Assistant Professor, Dr. John T. Macdonald Foundation Department of Human Genetics
- Associate Director, Biorepository Core in the Center for Genome Technology, John P. Hussman Institute for Human Genomics
- Associate Director, Center for Genome Technology, John P. Hussman Institute for Human Genomics
- Analysis of immune-related loci identifies 48 new susceptibility variants for multiple sclerosis.
- The Ethnic/Racial Variations of Intracerebral Hemorrhage (ERICH) Study Protocol.
- Network-Based Multiple Sclerosis Pathway Analysis with GWAS Data from 15,000 Cases and 30,000 Controls.
- Phenotypic manifestations of inflammatory bowel disease differ between Hispanics and non-Hispanic whites: results of a large cohort study.
- Genetic risk and a primary role for cell-mediated immune mechanisms in multiple sclerosis.
- List of Publications
Jacob L. McCauley, Ph.D., is an Assistant Professor in the Dr. John T. Macdonald Foundation Department of Human Genetics, Director of the Biorepository core facility and Associate Director of the Center for Genome Technology at the John P. Hussman Institute for Human Genomics. Dr. McCauley is a genetic epidemiologist whose primary interest is to improve the understanding of human disease through disease gene discovery, genomics, and in-depth examination of environmental factors that influence disease outcome. His research focuses on the use of molecular techniques, bioinformatics, and statistical methods to identify genetic variation and to characterize its role in disease susceptibility and outcomes within a variety of human diseases. He has significant experience overseeing biological sample collection, tracking, quality control, genotyping, sequencing and analysis involved in large-scale human genetics projects. Dr. McCauley is a member of several multidisciplinary collaborations with colleagues both nationally and internationally. He has been involved in studying a variety of complex human diseases including autism, Alzheimer disease, stroke, multiple sclerosis, and inflammatory bowel disease.