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image: Fluorescent fish find pollution

Fluorescent fish find pollution

By Bob Grant | June 13, 2011

Genetically engineered fish may one day help detect estrogen-like chemicals in consumer products and aquatic habitats.

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image: Sprouts spawn deadly <em>E. coli</em>

Sprouts spawn deadly E. coli

By Megan Scudellari | June 13, 2011

Authorities conclude contaminated beans and bean sprouts from a German farm were the source of the recent E. coli outbreak in Europe.

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image: China’s pollution-gate

China’s pollution-gate

By Jessica P. Johnson | June 10, 2011

A pharmaceutical company in northern China finally responds to accusations of dangerous hydrogen sulfide gas emissions after seven years of complaints.

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image: Primal Fashion

Primal Fashion

By Cristina Luiggi | June 9, 2011

Two sisters—Kate, a developmental biologist, and Helen, a high-end fashion designer—team up to develop a couture collection inspired by the first 1,000 hours of embryonic life. 

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image: First, Do No Harm…

First, Do No Harm…

By Jim Woodgett | June 9, 2011

Is DNA damage an inevitable consequence of epigenetic reprogramming?

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image: Repairing hearts

Repairing hearts

By Megan Scudellari (Video by Richard P. Grant) | June 9, 2011

Paul Riley of University College London discusses his new research, published June 8th in Nature.

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image: Canned for whistleblowing?

Canned for whistleblowing?

By Megan Scudellari | June 9, 2011

Postdoc forced to leave position after questioning the reproducibility of advisor's data.

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image: Honey bee microbiome probed

Honey bee microbiome probed

By Bob Grant | June 9, 2011

Researchers reveal several new viruses lurking in healthy hives.

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image: Apple peels give mice muscle power

Apple peels give mice muscle power

By Jessica P. Johnson | June 9, 2011

A waxy substance, ursolic acid, found in high concentrations in apple peels, can help mice build muscle and reduce muscle atrophy, body fat, blood sugar levels, and cholesterol, reports Newswise. 

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image: Repairing hearts

Repairing hearts

By Megan Scudellari | June 8, 2011

Upon activation, a novel population of resident cardiac cells forms new muscle after damage.

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