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» retraction, ecology and immunology

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image: Done with Immunosuppressants

Done with Immunosuppressants

By | July 3, 2014

Adult sickle-cell patients have safely stopped taking their immunosuppressant medication thanks to a new type of blood stem-cell transplant.

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image: STAP Papers Retracted

STAP Papers Retracted

By | July 2, 2014

Nature issues retractions of the stimulus-triggered acquisition of pluripotency papers and pens an editorial on the controversy surrounding their publication.

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image: Lichen Legion

Lichen Legion

By | July 2, 2014

Genetic analysis splits one species into 126.

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image: Retraction Notices Delayed

Retraction Notices Delayed

By | July 1, 2014

Indexing of retractions on PubMed is not immediate; some are delayed for years.

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image: Emperor Penguins on Thin Ice

Emperor Penguins on Thin Ice

By | June 30, 2014

A new model suggests emperor penguin populations could decline by 19 percent by 2100.

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image: Mosquitoes Attracted to Malaria-Infected Mice

Mosquitoes Attracted to Malaria-Infected Mice

By | June 30, 2014

Mice infected with a malaria-causing parasite emit odors that are more attractive to malaria-transmitting mosquitoes than uninfected animals, a study shows.

2 Comments

image: Retracted, Republished, but Not Re-reviewed

Retracted, Republished, but Not Re-reviewed

By | June 30, 2014

A once-retracted study about the health effects of GMO maize was not peer reviewed before it was republished, as its lead author claimed.

1 Comment

image: Retracted GMO Study Republished

Retracted GMO Study Republished

By | June 24, 2014

A controversial study that found health problems in rats exposed to genetically engineered maize returns to the scientific literature.

13 Comments

image: Protein Clumps Spread Inflammation

Protein Clumps Spread Inflammation

By | June 22, 2014

ASC specks—protein aggregations that drive inflammation—are released from dying immune cells, expanding the reach of a defense response.

1 Comment

image: Ancient Apoptosis

Ancient Apoptosis

By | June 9, 2014

Humans and coral share a cell-death pathway that has been conserved between them for more than half a billion years.

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