Most Recent

image: Spoiler Alert

Spoiler Alert

By Wudan Yan | March 1, 2016

How to store microbiome samples without losing or altering diversity

1 Comment

image: Sugar Time

Sugar Time

By Catherine Offord | March 1, 2016

Metabolic activity, not light, drives the circadian clock in cyanobacteria.

0 Comments

image: What Lies Sleeping

What Lies Sleeping

By Philippe Mourrain | March 1, 2016

Why can science still not define this most basic biological process?

0 Comments

image: Who Sleeps?

Who Sleeps?

By Jerome Siegel and The Scientist Staff | March 1, 2016

Once believed to be unique to birds and mammals, sleep is found across the metazoan kingdom. Some animals, it seems, can’t live without it, though no one knows exactly why.

5 Comments

image: TS Picks: February 29, 2016

TS Picks: February 29, 2016

By Bob Grant | February 29, 2016

Reintroduced apes facing challenges; Zika conspiracy theories sow confusion; UK researchers nervous about new anti-lobbying law

0 Comments

image: Week in Review: February 22–26

Week in Review: February 22–26

By Jef Akst | February 26, 2016

Questions about how E. coli evolves; spermatids in a dish; fighting bacteria with virus-like molecule; what drives metastasis; antibodies fight Ebola in monkeys

0 Comments

image: Mutations Not Tied to Metastasis

Mutations Not Tied to Metastasis

By Kerry Grens | February 25, 2016

Clinical cases link immune changes to a cancer’s spread through the body, but find no role for so-called “driver” mutations.

3 Comments

image: Toward Making Sperm in the Lab

Toward Making Sperm in the Lab

By Rina Shaikh-Lesko | February 25, 2016

Researchers devise a technique for creating gametes from murine embryonic stem cells.

4 Comments

image: TS Picks: February 24, 2016

TS Picks: February 24, 2016

By Tracy Vence | February 24, 2016

High-profile stem cell research scandal; forthcoming direct-to-consumer genetics apps; GINA and life insurance

0 Comments

image: Similar Data, Different Conclusions

Similar Data, Different Conclusions

By Ashley P. Taylor | February 23, 2016

By tweaking certain conditions of a long-running experiment on E. coli, scientists found that some bacteria could be prompted to express a mutant phenotype sooner, without the “generation of new genetic information.” The resulting debate—whether the data support evolutionary theory—is more about semantics than science.

0 Comments

Popular Now

  1. Sci-Hub Loses Domains and Access to Some Web Services
  2. Stem Cell Vaccine Protects Mice From Cancer
  3. Nobel Prize–Winning Biologist Dies
  4. CDC: Flu Vaccine 36 Percent Effective So Far
AAAS