With its expertise in biochips for cell biology applications, Aviva Biosciences certainly has fertile ground to grow in. But rather than building analytical systems around its chips all by itself, the 16-person San Diego-based startup decided to develop a few chip types for specific applications, then license the technology to an instrument or diagnostics partner that will bring them to market.

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ScienceInsider reports that a new security policy at the US Food and Drug Administration may prevent foreign nationals from working there.

WBUR in Boston looks into Orig3n's genetic fitness assessments to find more research is needed.

Cleveland.com reports that getting a DNA profile removed from a law enforcement database can be tricky.

In PNAS this week: de novo mutations contribute to non-syndromic craniosynostosis, fungal tree of life, and more.