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image: A Benefit of Failed Pregnancy?

A Benefit of Failed Pregnancy?

By Ruth Williams | April 9, 2015

Scientists find a common genetic variant in mothers that decreases the chance of successful pregnancy.

7 Comments

image: Studying Ebola Survivors

Studying Ebola Survivors

By Amanda B. Keener | April 6, 2015

A scientist jumps at the chance to study the blood of four Ebola survivors to better understand how the immune system responds to the deadly virus. 

1 Comment

image: Book Excerpt from <em>p53</em>

Book Excerpt from p53

By Sue Armstrong | April 1, 2015

In Chapter 12, "Of Mice and Men," author Sue Armstrong recounts the point at which researchers moved from working with p53 in tissue culture to studying the gene in animal models.

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image: Cancer Immunotherapist

Cancer Immunotherapist

By Jef Akst | April 1, 2015

Scientist to Watch Yvonne Saenger explains recent advances in using biomarkers to identify cancer patients who might benefit most from immunotherapy.

1 Comment

image: Cancer Kismet

Cancer Kismet

By Jenny Rood | April 1, 2015

Fate mapping allows researchers to follow cancer progression from its cell type of origin.

1 Comment

image: Control ALT, Delete Cancer

Control ALT, Delete Cancer

By Haroldo Silva, David Halvorsen, and Jeremy D. Henson | April 1, 2015

Treating cancer by shutting down the alternative lengthening of telomeres (ALT) pathway

1 Comment

image: Getting Your Sugar Fix

Getting Your Sugar Fix

By Kate Yandell | April 1, 2015

A guide to glycan microarrays

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image: Manipulative Microbiomes

Manipulative Microbiomes

By Jenny Rood | April 1, 2015

Gut bacteria control tumor growth via the mammalian immune system.

3 Comments

image: Setbacks and Great Leaps

Setbacks and Great Leaps

By Sue Armstrong | April 1, 2015

The tale of p53, a widely studied tumor suppressor gene, illustrates the inventiveness of researchers who turn mishaps into discoveries.

1 Comment

image: Signaling Resistance

Signaling Resistance

By Jenny Rood | April 1, 2015

Activating signaling pathways, rather than individual genes, reveals roles for both growth and dedifferentiation in establishing resistance to cancer treatments.

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