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The Scientist

» climate change and developmental biology

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image: Democrats Approve Party Platform

Democrats Approve Party Platform

By | September 6, 2012

The Democratic Party reveals its positions on key policy issues, including those that affect the lives and work of scientists.

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image: Warming Drives Biodiversity?

Warming Drives Biodiversity?

By | September 5, 2012

Global climate change may have long-term benefits for the world’s marine flora and fauna.

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image: Finding Injury

Finding Injury

By | September 1, 2012

The brain’s phagocytes follow an ATP bread trail laid down by calcium waves to the site of damage.

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image: From Plants and Fungi to Clouds

From Plants and Fungi to Clouds

By | August 31, 2012

Salt compounds produced by plant and fungus species help form organic aerosols that form clouds and produce rain.

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image: Science and the GOP Platform

Science and the GOP Platform

By | August 31, 2012

Republicans unveil their quadrennial list of policy positions, and it toes the party line on some science issues while upping support for others.

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image: Arctic Ice Melting Fast

Arctic Ice Melting Fast

By | August 21, 2012

The sea ice in the Arctic is expected to hit a record low by the end of the month.

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image: Space-bound Fish

Space-bound Fish

By | July 31, 2012

Japanese astronauts deliver an aquarium to the International Space Station to study the effects of microgravity on marine life.

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image: Beijing Olympics a Model for Cleaner Air

Beijing Olympics a Model for Cleaner Air

By | July 27, 2012

Restrictions on motor vehicles before the 2008 Games improved the city’s air quality, suggesting similar sustained measures could greatly reduce global emissions.

1 Comment

image: Climategate: Case Closed

Climategate: Case Closed

By | July 20, 2012

Police in the UK declare their investigation of the infamous email hacking scandal over, but fail to finger the perpetrators of the attack.

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image: Lowering Carbon with Algae

Lowering Carbon with Algae

By | July 18, 2012

Spawning algal blooms by fertilizing the Southern Ocean with iron could help sink atmospheric carbon to the deep ocean—and maybe slow the course of climate change.

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