Most Recent

image: Rising Waters Wash Away Cell Lines

Rising Waters Wash Away Cell Lines

By Jef Akst | July 11, 2011

A Danish cell bank scrambles to save irreplaceable cell and tissue samples in the wake of a flood.


image: Embryos Right Genetic Wrongs?

Embryos Right Genetic Wrongs?

By Amy Maxmen | July 8, 2011

New evidence supports an old idea that embryos with genetic abnormalities can somehow fix themselves early in development.


image: Cellular Salve

Cellular Salve

By Cristina Luiggi | July 8, 2011

Ivan Martin talks about the promise of using cell-based therapies to regenerate joint cartilage.


image: Radical Reversal

Radical Reversal

By Megan Scudellari | July 6, 2011

Free radicals, widely believed to promote cancer, may actually slow tumor growth.


image: Top 7 in Cancer Biology

Top 7 in Cancer Biology

By Bob Grant | July 6, 2011

A snapshot of the most highly ranked articles in cancer biology and related areas, from Faculty of 1000


Brain Cells Self-Amplify

By Jef Akst | July 5, 2011

A certain type of neural precursor does it all—replaces itself, differentiates into specialized brain cells, and multiplies into more stem-cell-like cells.


image: Exosome Explosion

Exosome Explosion

By Clotilde Théry | July 1, 2011

These small membrane vesicles do much more than clean up a cell’s trash—they also carry signals to distant parts of the body, where they can impact multiple dimensions of cellular life.


image: Americans Support Stem Cell Research

Americans Support Stem Cell Research

By Jef Akst | July 1, 2011

A new study finds that more than two thirds of Americans approve of the use of stem cells in research aiming to cure serious diseases.

1 Comment

image: C-ing with the Lights Out

C-ing with the Lights Out

By Richard P. Grant | July 1, 2011

I the dark Arctic shallows one research finds heterotrophic marine bacteria doing a surprising amount of carbon fixing.


image: Exosome Basics

Exosome Basics

By Clotilde Théry | July 1, 2011

Exosomes are small membrane vesicles secreted by most cell types. Internal vesicles form by the inward budding of cellular compartments known as multivesicular endosomes (MVE). 


Popular Now

  1. Elena Rybak-Akimova, Chemical Kinetics Expert, Dies
  2. University of Oregon Erecting a $1-Billion Science Center
  3. Investigation Finds Signs of Misconduct in Swedish Researcher’s Papers
  4. Opinion: No, FDA Didn’t Really Approve 23andMe’s <em>BRCA</em> Test