The Scientist

» HIV and ecology

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image: The Ecology of Fear

The Ecology of Fear

By | June 15, 2012

Grasshoppers in fear of predation die with less nitrogen in their bodies than unstressed grasshoppers, which can affect soil ecology.

2 Comments

image: Questioning the HIV Cure

Questioning the HIV Cure

By | June 12, 2012

Sensitive tests reveal the Berlin patient believed to be cured of HIV still carries HIV RNA and antibodies.

4 Comments

image: A Greener Arctic

A Greener Arctic

By | June 11, 2012

Algal blooms are appearing under the ice in the Arctic Ocean in areas thought to receive too little light to support photosynthetic life.

0 Comments

image: Discovering Phasmids

Discovering Phasmids

By | June 9, 2012

Shortly after a rat infested supply ship ran around in Lord Howe Island off the east coast of Australia in 1918, the newly introduced mammals wiped out the island's phasmids—stick insects the size of a human hand. 

0 Comments

image: Naturally Resistant HIV Foils Therapy

Naturally Resistant HIV Foils Therapy

By | June 8, 2012

New computational modeling suggests pre-existing HIV drug resistance mutations may contribute more to drug failure than previously thought.

0 Comments

image: Opinion: Justice Delayed, Health Denied

Opinion: Justice Delayed, Health Denied

By | June 4, 2012

African justice systems must change to help curb HIV and tuberculosis transmission in prisons.

12 Comments

image: Messing with HIV

Messing with HIV

By | June 1, 2012

Sangamo Biosciences is putting a different spin on gene therapy. 

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image: Targeting DNA

Targeting DNA

By | June 1, 2012

After 20 years of high-profile failure, gene therapy is finally well on its way to clinical approval.

13 Comments

image: Breast Milk Antibodies Fight HIV

Breast Milk Antibodies Fight HIV

By | May 30, 2012

The anti-HIV antibodies from mothers carrying HIV could be used to help develop a vaccine.

0 Comments

image: Fish Transport Fukushima Radiation

Fish Transport Fukushima Radiation

By | May 28, 2012

Radioactive particles from the Fukushima nuclear disaster provide an unexpected way to track migratory marine species.

5 Comments

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