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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Oxford Nanopore Technologies is looking into dual listings in London and Hong Kong, according to the South China Morning Post.

The New York Times looks into medical research funding in the US and how the grant system might not be funding the best work.

US lawmakers proposed increasing the National Science Foundation budget, including its facilities account, Science reports.

In PNAS this week: effects of gene deletions on bacterial metabolic networks, genetic responses to sea star wasting disease, and more.