The Scientist

» schizophrenia, ecology and immunology

Most Recent

image: A Shot in the Arm

A Shot in the Arm

By | June 1, 2011

Decades of vaccine research have expanded our understanding of the immune system and are yielding novel disease-fighting tactics.

0 Comments

image: Pick your frog poison

Pick your frog poison

By | May 31, 2011

Human development may destroy natural habitats, but it could also provide amphibians with a safe haven from deadly fungal infections.

0 Comments

image: An Insoluble Problem?

An Insoluble Problem?

By | May 26, 2011

The challenges of crystallizing membrane proteins—and how they’re being overcome.

0 Comments

image: Compact Model T

Compact Model T

By | May 25, 2011

Editor's choice in immunology

0 Comments

image: Micro Farmers

Micro Farmers

By | May 1, 2011

Columbia University evolutionary ecologist Dustin Rubenstein explains just why it's so interesting and important to find slime molds that engage in a form of agriculture.

0 Comments

image: Imagining a Cure

Imagining a Cure

By | April 11, 2011

For cancer patients, close is not good enough.

0 Comments

image: Viral Hijackers

Viral Hijackers

By | April 1, 2011

Editor's choice in immunology

0 Comments

image: Family Affair

Family Affair

By | April 1, 2011

In discovering their shared ancestry, a distantly related animal geneticist and plant pathologist find a common thread in their work on immune receptors.

0 Comments

image: Harvesting Ideas

Harvesting Ideas

By | April 1, 2011

Joy Ward is reaping the rewards of her studies on how plants handle global climate change—gathering academic accolades and presidential embraces along the way.

0 Comments

image: Where Cancer and Inflammation Intersect

Where Cancer and Inflammation Intersect

By | April 1, 2011

Recent clinical trials have reignited the interest in simple anti-inflammatory drugs like aspirin for controlling the inflammation associated with cancer. 

0 Comments

Popular Now

  1. Scientists Continue to Use Outdated Methods
  2. Secret Eugenics Conference Uncovered at University College London
  3. Like Humans, Walruses and Bats Cuddle Infants on Their Left Sides
  4. How Do Infant Immune Systems Learn to Tolerate Gut Bacteria?
AAAS