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The Scientist

» H5N1 and ecology

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image: Bird Flu Prevalence Underestimated

Bird Flu Prevalence Underestimated

By | February 23, 2012

Pooled data from H5N1 bird flu studies suggests that the World Health Organization may be underestimating infection and overestimating fatality.

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image: Behavior Brief

Behavior Brief

By | February 21, 2012

A round-up of recent discoveries in behavior research

2 Comments

image: Bird Flu Paper Publication Delayed

Bird Flu Paper Publication Delayed

By | February 17, 2012

The World Health Organization announced today that it recommends publishing the two controversial H5N1 papers in full, as soon as a few details are worked out. And Science is listening.

6 Comments

image: Experts Debate H5N1 Research

Experts Debate H5N1 Research

By | February 17, 2012

A 2-day meeting may decide how much and which parts of 2 controversial H5N1 flu studies will be published.

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image: Boozing for Better Health

Boozing for Better Health

By | February 16, 2012

Fruit flies consume alcohol to kill off parasites.

12 Comments

image: Fukushima Birds Affected

Fukushima Birds Affected

By | February 9, 2012

Radiation in Fukushima Prefecture is reducing bird populations less than 1 year since the nuclear disaster.

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image: Satellites Spy on Fish Farms

Satellites Spy on Fish Farms

By | February 8, 2012

Scientists use Google Earth to fact check official reports of fish farming in the Mediterranean.

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image: Casting a Wide Eye

Casting a Wide Eye

By | February 1, 2012

Scientists study a variety of large-scale biological phenomena from the vantage point of space.

3 Comments

image: Genghis Jon

Genghis Jon

By | February 1, 2012

By helping Mongolians cultivate an understanding of their native insect fauna, scientists hope to protect the country's unique yet fragile ecosystems.

1 Comment

image: Swarming Mongolia

Swarming Mongolia

By | February 1, 2012

For the past decade and a half, a crew of about 20 entomologists, water ecologists, and other specialists converges on the shorelines of Mongolia’s lakes, rivers, and streams, just when swarms of aquatic insects do the same.

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