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image: Week in Review: April 14–18

Week in Review: April 14–18

By | April 18, 2014

Genome-wide effects of trisomy 21; RNA-based signs of transgenerational stress; depression and resilience; a call to overhaul US biomedical research system

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image: Patent Covers CRISPR

Patent Covers CRISPR

By | April 17, 2014

The Broad Institute has succeeded in getting the first patent for the hot new genome-editing technique.

3 Comments

image: Vegetative States Probed with PET

Vegetative States Probed with PET

By | April 17, 2014

Researchers find that positron emission tomography scans can help determine the degree to which some vegetative patients retain consciousness.

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image: Trisomy 21 Effects Seen Genome-wide

Trisomy 21 Effects Seen Genome-wide

By | April 16, 2014

The extra chromosome behind Down’s syndrome can impact transcriptional regulation beyond chromosome 21, a study finds.

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image: Rats Receive Lab-Grown Esophagi

Rats Receive Lab-Grown Esophagi

By | April 16, 2014

Researchers successfully transplant engineered esophagi into living rats.

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image: Origins of Flesh-Eating Bacteria Uncovered

Origins of Flesh-Eating Bacteria Uncovered

By | April 15, 2014

Researchers construct a family tree of group A Streptococcus to trace the evolution of a “flesh-eating” strain.

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image: Opinion: Overcoming Cancer’s Complexities

Opinion: Overcoming Cancer’s Complexities

By , and | April 11, 2014

Considering “targeted therapeutics” in the face of intra-patient heterogeneity. 

2 Comments

image: Week in Review: April 7–11

Week in Review: April 7–11

By | April 11, 2014

Stress and telomere length in children; osmotic channel protein identified; amoeba nibbles, then kills cells; amphetamine and mental disorder risk; news from AACR

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image: Key Osmotic Channel Protein Identified

Key Osmotic Channel Protein Identified

By | April 10, 2014

A little-studied protein appears to be a critical part of the perplexing channel that prevents cells from bursting.

1 Comment

image: Study: Coffee Cuts Cancer Risk

Study: Coffee Cuts Cancer Risk

By | April 10, 2014

Evidence presented at AACR suggests that daily coffee consumption may cut a person’s risk of developing a form of liver cancer.

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