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The Scientist

» BRCA1 and disease/medicine

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image: Opinion: A TB Vaccine Blueprint

Opinion: A TB Vaccine Blueprint

By | April 23, 2012

With 12 new tuberculosis vaccines in clinical development, a plan is needed to introduce the most effective ones throughout the world.

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image: Jumping Gene Linked to MRSA Spread

Jumping Gene Linked to MRSA Spread

By | April 23, 2012

A once rare mobile genetic element could be the cause of a MRSA epidemic in Chinese hospitals.

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image: White House Weighs in on H5N1

White House Weighs in on H5N1

By | April 18, 2012

Science adviser John Holdren speaks out about how the Presidential Administration is handling the controversial research that rendered avian flu transmissible between ferrets.

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image: H5N1 Researcher to Defy Dutch Gov’t?

H5N1 Researcher to Defy Dutch Gov’t?

By | April 18, 2012

A virologist at the center of avian flu research controversy says he’ll publish without government permits.

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image: Flu Review Criticized

Flu Review Criticized

By | April 17, 2012

A member of the NSABB biosecurity board that recently reviewed H5N1 data criticizes the process.

4 Comments

image: Fungus Thwarts Dengue

Fungus Thwarts Dengue

By | April 16, 2012

A mosquito-killing fungus shows promise as an effective dengue-control agent.

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image: Plant RNA Paper Questioned

Plant RNA Paper Questioned

By | April 16, 2012

Remarkable findings of ingested plant miRNA in animal liver and blood draw speculation about the study’s validity.

42 Comments

image: Iron Deficiency Protective Against Malaria

Iron Deficiency Protective Against Malaria

By | April 13, 2012

A study of children in Tanzania links iron deficiency with fewer malaria infections.

14 Comments

image: China’s Black Market Stem Cells

China’s Black Market Stem Cells

By | April 13, 2012

Despite government efforts to ban unapproved stem cell treatments, companies around China still offer them openly.

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image: The Dark Side of Working Nights

The Dark Side of Working Nights

By | April 11, 2012

Pulling frequent all-nighters, experiencing jet lag, and working night shifts can lead to diabetes in more than one way.

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