Joint Special Issues

The Publications Network shares publication expertise and develops cross-promotional opportunities for Member Societies who publish journals, books and any other publications. The following joint special issues are collections of top research from members of this network:

Europe’s Microbiology Network – The first issue by this network showcases a selection of the best research recently published in journals produced by societies in the FEMS microbiology network.

Microbiology & Infection – This collection of articles is curated in association with two of our Member Societies: the Association for General and Applied Microbiology (VAAM) and the German Society for Hygiene and Microbiology (DGHM).

Microbiology in Action – This special collection is a collaboration between seven Member Societies that showcases the best of microbiology.

Microbiology in Action II – This sequel to Microbiology in Action is a collaboration with eight of our Member Societies.

Building Microbial Communities – This collection was prepared for the occasion of FEMS2019 in Glasgow (July 7-11, 2019) and is a collaboration with 15 different journals linked to 10 societies affiliated with FEMS.

To get involved with the Publications Network contact Dr Erwin Ripmeester.

Featured Issue

Yeast Pathogenesis and Drug Resistance: the Beauty of the bYeast

FEMS Yeast Research is proud to present this latest thematic issue on yeast pathogenesis and drug resistance. In the past few decades, genetics and genomics studies have uncovered traits underlying the pathogenicity and drug resistances of pathogenic yeast. However, we still have a lot to uncover about the complex mechanisms used by different species to thrive in the human host, and much to do to convert this knowledge into improved clinical treatments. This thematic issue highlights the importance of the diversity of genome-scale approaches to unravel the intricate nature of pathogenesis and drug resistance in pathogenic yeasts, bringing together  a diverse range of fascinating views on antifungal drug resistance.

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