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The Scientist

» pharmaceuticals and culture

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image: Autistic Fish?

Autistic Fish?

By | June 7, 2012

Minnows living in water with psychoactive pharmaceuticals have autism-like gene expression profiles, pointing to an environmental trigger for the disorder.

2 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: Camel Pharmacies?

Camel Pharmacies?

By | June 4, 2012

Researchers create transgenic cells that may help camels produce milk full of therapeutic proteins.

2 Comments

image: Cartographer of Metabolic Pathways Dies

Cartographer of Metabolic Pathways Dies

By | June 4, 2012

A biochemist who mapped the ways in which molecular pathways interact passed away at age 96.

2 Comments

image: Best in Industry, 2012

Best in Industry, 2012

By | June 1, 2012

Whether working for a pharmaceutical giant or a biotech start-up with a unique vision, researchers who responded to this year’s Best Places to Work in Industry survey are translating society’s most pressing scientific needs into a new generation of drugs, research tools, and cutting-edge innovations.

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image: Capsule Reviews

Capsule Reviews

By | June 1, 2012

The Aha! Moment, Imagine, Ignorance, and The Age of Insight

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image: Book Excerpt from <em>The Mara Crossing</em>

Book Excerpt from The Mara Crossing

By | June 1, 2012

Author Ruth Padel tells the stories of John James Audubon and cellular migration in prose and verse

1 Comment

Contributors

June 1, 2012

Meet some of the people featured in the June 2012 issue of The Scientist.

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image: Best Places to Work Industry, 2012

Best Places to Work Industry, 2012

By | June 1, 2012

Much has changed in the 10 years since our first survey of industry researchers. Large companies are now looking to small, nimble ones for services as well as innovation.

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image: Food's Afterlife

Food's Afterlife

By | May 25, 2012

Meals left to mold develop colors, mycelia, and beads of digested juices, sparking the eye of an artist, and the slight concern of a mycologist.

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