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» misconduct and cell & molecular biology

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image: Q&A: The Impact of Retractions

Q&A: The Impact of Retractions

By | August 11, 2011

Is the pressure of the publish-or-perish mentality driving more researchers to commit misconduct?

27 Comments

image: Cancer Researcher Fabricated Data

Cancer Researcher Fabricated Data

By | August 11, 2011

Sheng Wang leaves the Boston University School of Medicine and agrees to retract two published studies.

60 Comments

image: Integrity Guidelines Up for Public Review

Integrity Guidelines Up for Public Review

By | August 5, 2011

NSF drafts guidelines of its scientific integrity principles, and opens them up for public comment.

3 Comments

image: Baruj Benacerraf Dies

Baruj Benacerraf Dies

By | August 3, 2011

The Nobel Prize winner who discovered the gene that encodes the major histocompatibility complex passes away at age 90.

0 Comments

image: Hungry Neurons = Hungry Person

Hungry Neurons = Hungry Person

By | August 2, 2011

Starving brain cells can stimulate hunger through a common cannibalistic act, possibly explaining why some dieters can’t resist temptation.

12 Comments

image: Helpful Bacterial Metabolites

Helpful Bacterial Metabolites

By | August 1, 2011

While gut microbiota appear to have both positive and negative impacts on our  health, in the guts of healthy, lean individuals, the good outweighs the bad.  

3 Comments

image: Harmful Bacterial Metabolites

Harmful Bacterial Metabolites

By | August 1, 2011

Gut bacteria that feed on healthy food appear to amplify the nutritional benefits of those foods. However, they also appear to amplify the undesirable effects of unhealthy food. 

0 Comments

image: The Right Sort

The Right Sort

By | August 1, 2011

Using the strongest molecular binding partnership in biology to separate different cell types.

6 Comments

image: The Right Sort

The Right Sort

By | August 1, 2011

Isolating specific cell types from a mass of plant or animal tissue is laborious and tricky. 

0 Comments

It's a Cell-Eat-Cell World

By | August 1, 2011

For more than 100 years, pathologists have observed cancer cells engulfing other live cells, but scientists are only now beginning to understand how it happens and what it means for tumorigenesis.

21 Comments

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