The Program in Cellular and Molecular Medicine at Boston Children's Hospital is recognized worldwide for its discoveries that increase the body's ability to fight disease and to heal.
The Immune Disease Institute officially closed and joined Boston Children's Hospital as the Program in Cellular and Molecular Medicine on Oct. 1, 2012 with Frederick W. Alt, Ph.D., as Director
Frederick W. Alt, Ph.D., is named President of the Institute upon Theodore M. Cronin's retirement. Steven Simmons is named Executive Director of the Institute.
The Immune Disease Institute and Children's Hospital Boston sign an affiliation agreement. Program in Cellular and Molecular Medicine is added to the Institute's title.
Theodore M. Cronin named President of the Institute
IDI occupies new space in Center for Life Sciences Boston, 3 Blackfan Circle
Glaxo-Smith-Kline and IDI form a research partnership.
Theodore M. Cronin named acting President and CEO of the Institute
The CBR Institute for Biomedical Research (CBRI) becomes the Immune Disease Institute (IDI).
John C. Baldwin, M.D. becomes President and CEO of the Institute
Frederick W. Alt, Ph.D. becomes Scientific Director of the Institute
CBRI passes the $30 million mark in annual NIH funding
Strategic plan adopted, focusing the Institute's research on immune defense and inflammation and providing the planning and fiscal framework for the next decade of breakthrough discoveries by CBRI scientists
CBR becomes The CBR Institute for Biomedical Research (CBRI)
The Harry Keefe Scholars Program endowed at CBR by Trustee Harry Keefe, Jr. to support summer internships by Boston Latin School students
CBR moves administrative offices into 350 Longwood Avenue, Boston
The Jeffrey Modell National Diagnostics Center at CBR for immunodeficiency established by the Jeffrey Modell Foundation
CBR expands into the Warren Alpert Building on the campus of Harvard Medical School
Fred S. Rosen, M.D., becomes president of CBR
The Center becomes an academic affiliate of Harvard Medical School
Merger of the Protein Foundation with the Blood Grouping Laboratory of Children's Hospital Boston, founded by Dr. Louis Diamond, to form the Center for Blood Research (CBR)
CBR moves laboratories and offices into 800 Huntington Avenue in Boston
Establishment of the Protein Foundation as an independent institution to continue basic research begun in the Harvard Medical School laboratories of Professor Edwin Cohn