I am currently doing research at Johns Hopkins so it is unlikely I am available for collaborations unless they align with the lab's work. If you want to try and get me fired for my tweets I'm not sure who you should contact at Johns Hopkins.
Email:omnesresnetwork [at]
Full Resume:link
Frequently Asked Questions
I'm a journalist and want to know more about Research Scandal X, preprints, or something else. No problem, I'd be happy to promptly send you a long email, or talk to you on the phone or over Skype.
Will you review this paper? I don't believe in pre-publication peer review, but if I find the paper interesting, and it was preprinted, and contains open data and open code, and I have the time, I will provide you with the most thorough review you've ever received.
Can I use your preprint data or graphs? Of course! The GitHub repository is licensed under an MIT open license. I don't really understand or care about copyright, but if you use the data it would be nice if you could mention you got it from PrePubMed. If you are specifically interested in bioRxiv articles, this file will probably be most useful to you.
Will you collaborate on/do my bioinformatics project? OncoLnc gets over 100k hits per month, so I get a lot of questions about the data and whether I can help with Project X. I do send researchers data and code over email if the analyses are quick, but if the project is intensive I will probably not help, regardless of how many emails you send me.

On the one hand, I am attracted to a scientific model where projects are outsourced to people who actually know what they are doing, and from my experience there are a lot of labs that have no idea what they are doing when it comes to computational biology. However, I'm pretty sure that my own projects are more useful than some random analysis your lab wants to do with TCGA data.
Will you delete offensive tweet X or apologize to researcher Y? Deleting tweets is a bitch move, I only delete tweets if I immediately notice a typo. One time Paul Alper emailed me complaining about my language in Andrew Gelman's comment section. You can see how that worked out for him here. However, unlike the tone police, if something I wrote contains an error I will promptly correct it.