Genome Technology's May 2007 cover story looked at new ways of studying single cells. The article showcased researchers using RNAi, DNA sequencing, and protein-protein interaction studies to perturb individual cells. Featured on our cover was Michelle Khine at the University of California, Merced, who was using a microfluidic device she developed as a grad student to deliver everything from drug compounds to DNA into single cells. One of Khine's current research projects, engineering heart and blood vessel tissue, is funded by the California Institute for Regenerative Medicine.

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The London School of Economics' Daniele Fanelli argues at the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences that the reproducibility crisis in science isn't as dire as some say.

A team of researchers in Portugal has examined the genomic basis for racing pigeons' athleticism and navigational skills, finding it's likely polygenic.

Wired reports that diagnostic firms continue to seek, post-Theranos, the ability to diagnose diseases from small amounts of blood.

In Science this week: analysis of DNA from ancient North Africans, and more.