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image: Week in Review: February 17–21

Week in Review: February 17–21

By | February 21, 2014

Human vs. dog brains; widespread neuronal regeneration in human adult brain; honeybee disease strikes wild insects; trouble replicating stress-induced stem cells

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image: Wild Bees Catch Honeybee Disease

Wild Bees Catch Honeybee Disease

By | February 19, 2014

Study suggests a honeybee disease might be spilling over into wild bee populations in the U.K.

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image: Ancient Bee Die Out

Ancient Bee Die Out

By | October 24, 2013

Researchers show that one group of bees likely suffered a mass extinction about 65 million years ago.

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image: Europe to Ban Neonicotinoids

Europe to Ban Neonicotinoids

By | April 30, 2013

In the midst of an ongoing debate over the role of the pesticides in the deaths of bees, the European Union will restrict their use for 2 years.

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image: A Political Battle Over Pesticides

A Political Battle Over Pesticides

By | April 10, 2013

Bees, the pollinators of a third of the world’s food crops, are in peril. And that’s about the only thing scientists, environmentalists, policy makers, and agro-industrialists can agree on.

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image: Bees Reverse Brain Aging

Bees Reverse Brain Aging

By | July 6, 2012

Older foraging bees experience a change in brain chemistry when they revert to nest duties typically given to younger individuals.

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image: Honey Bee Killer

Honey Bee Killer

By | June 11, 2012

A parasitic mite helps spread a deadly virus among honey bee colonies.

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image: Colony Collapse from Pesticides?

Colony Collapse from Pesticides?

By | April 9, 2012

Yet another study demonstrates that how pesticides might be related to the collapse of wild bee colonies.

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image: Pesticide Problems for Bees

Pesticide Problems for Bees

By | March 30, 2012

Bees exposed to neonicotinoids, a widely-used class of pesticide, navigate poorly and produce fewer queens, suggesting a role for neonicotinoids in colony collapse.

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image: How Bees Choose Home

How Bees Choose Home

By | December 8, 2011

For honeybees, there’s no place like home. And every year, they must find a new one. Now, a study publishing today (December 8) in Science suggests that the honeybee swarms use inhibitory signals when house-hunting, paralleling the human brain’s decision-making process.

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