Hearts Full of Grace and Giving Back

By Jim Senft
February 13, 2017

This year I again had the privilege of performing community service along with colleagues from CSL Behring on Martin Luther King, Jr. Day of Service. This opportunity was made possible through a giving back initiative supported and encouraged by our company.

We traveled from our offices in King of Prussia, Pa. to Cradles to Crayons, an organization based in Conshohocken, Pa. that does fantastic work providing children from birth to age 12, living in homeless or low-income situations, with the essential items they need to thrive. We spent our time cleaning and sorting shoes, preparing them for the little (and some not so little) feet of the children who would be receiving them.

MLK Day2
CSL Behring employees clean and sort shoes for children in need on Martin Luther King, Jr. National Day of Service.

It was a rewarding experience and a chance to take time out from our normal work day to reflect on the needs that exist in our community. Many of us are fortunate enough to not have to worry about how we’re going to get our next pair of shoes when the soles start to wear, or how we’ll keep our children warm when the temperature drops. But many children and parents in our communities are not as fortunate.

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CSL Centenary Fellowships Support Researchers Seeking to Beat Leukemia and Improve Our Understanding of Alzheimer’s Disease

By Andrea Douglas, Ph.D.
January 17, 2017

Steven Lane

We often say innovation is in our DNA at CSL. But without financial and scientific commitment to a dynamic R&D program, innovation would not be possible. The long-term sustainability of CSL requires a full R&D pipeline of high-quality prospective products. This is why CSL has invested $2.3 billion in R&D over the last five years and why we support research teams all over the world. It is also the reason we are committed to identifying and supporting the best and brightest biomedical researchers in Australia.

Our commitment to R&D extends to the broader scientific community beyond the CSL laboratories. An example of this is the CSL Centenary Fellowship program. This $AUD 25 million program awards two, five-year $1.25 million fellowships each year to early/mid-career Australian medical researchers, who are working on world-class discovery or translational research in the areas of rare and serious diseases, immunology and inflammation.

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CSL Behring Helps Fuel Switzerland’s Fertile Innovation Ecosystem

Known for our life-changing biotherapies, CSL Behring is one of a number of companies that benefit from the Swiss model of vocational education.


By Jasmin Joller

December 22, 2016

At our manufacturing facility in Bern, we’ve been receiving visits from dignitaries and business heads from around the world such as U.S. Secretary of Labor Thomas E. Perez, President of Poland Andrzej Duda, Microsoft President Brad Smith and the European-Australian Business Council.

Usually we attract attention because of our world-class biotherapies, or because we’ve been recognized as an employer of choice in Switzerland. Now we’re attracting attention because it’s widely recognized that Switzerland has set quite a standard for occupational learning programs, and CSL Behring is a shining example of that standard.

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Working Each Day As If People’s Lives Depend on Us

At CSL Behring, a Job Isn’t Just a Job

Recruitment #4
(Photo by Patrick Fore)

By Elizabeth Walker

December 14, 2016

I’m often asked, “What makes CSL Behring a great place to work?” For me, it’s about our patient centricity and company purpose. We develop and deliver innovative specialty biotherapies, helping people with life-threatening conditions live full lives. That’s an inspiring responsibility. Our CEO Paul Perreault encourages us to work each day as if people’s lives depend on us ‒ because they do. I can’t think of a better reason for coming to work every day.

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What Will Healthcare Look Like in 50 to 100 Years?

If we focus on innovation and sustainability, healthcare will evolve in ways that are in sync with the changing needs of patients, the economy and global politics.

BioFest 2016

The following post is excerpted from Paul Perreault’s remarks at International BioFest 2016 in Melbourne, Australia.

December 6, 2016

Healthcare statisticians tell us that the first person who will live to 150 years of age has already been born. Considering human biology and the challenges we would need to overcome, doubling our life expectancy at first seems fanciful. But with our understanding of science and the refined art of personalized medicine, 150 may be reasonable.

In fact, our understanding of human biology is expanding at an exponential rate. Ten years ago it took the world’s greatest minds 10 years to map the human genome. Now it takes one day. Even for those of us in the healthcare sector, it is virtually impossible to predict what healthcare will look like in 50 or 100 years. But there are constants to guide us.

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