To curb infection, a T cell (blue) binds budding HIV particles (yellow and purple) to the cell membrane—using a protein called tetherin—to keep them from floating away.
By The Scientist Staff | January 17, 2013
Cell Picture Show, Klaus Boller, Paul-Ehrlich
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By Jenny Rood
Readers reveal research mishaps
By Jef Akst
The short interfering RNA-based therapy TKM-Ebola protects monkeys from the viral strain still circulating in West Africa.
By Kerry Grens
One study shows the insects prefer food laced with pesticides, while another adds to the evidence that the chemicals are harmful to some pollinators.
View the April 2015 contents.
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