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Two new studies in Genome Research have implicated the microbe Fusobacterium nucleatum in the development of colorectal cancer, says Medscape News' Derek Cassels. Using metagenomic techniques, the two teams analyzed the pathogens present in colorectal cancer samples, and both found that F. nucleatum was the most differentially abundant between cancer tissues and healthy tissues, Cassels says, ranging from 0.1-fold to 256-fold, with a mean of 79-fold overabundance.

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The US Food and Drug Administration has approved Kite Pharmaceuticals' CAR T-cell therapy for large B-cell lymphomas, the New York Times reports.

Kaiser Health News reports that gene therapies could cost more than a million dollars.

Worcester Polytechnic Institute researchers have received a grant to combine biology and computer science for high school students.

In Nature this week: variants associated with obsessive-compulsive disorder, review of key CRISPR enzymes, and more.