As fast-paced as HIV research is, HIV is an even faster-moving virus. Recently, new genomics-based technologies are turning up in the HIV/AIDS field. Ultra-deep pyro-
sequencing may replace the Sanger method as the standard way to detect low-level, and often drug-resistant, strains of HIV that a person might have. Also, genome-wide association studies are highlighting why people react differently to early HIV infection. The goal of both these new approaches is the same as a lot of research in HIV and AIDS: new and better therapeutics.

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Consulting company McKinsey says diagnostics companies will have to combine genomic data analysis, electronic medical records, effective reimbursement strategies, and regulatory compliance in order to win.

A new report has found that researchers in Africa are still heavily dependent on funding from organizations in the US, Europe, and China, Nature News says.

An article in The Atlantic argues that the progress being made in science isn't keeping pace with the money and time being spent on research.

In Science this week: a CRISPR screen identifies sideroflexin 1 as a requisite component of one-carbon metabolism, and more.