MIT's Technology Review speaks with Knome's Jorge Conde about his company's $100,000 service, down from $350,000 when it launched in 2007. Conde doesn't say how many people Knome has sequenced but does note that 80 percent have been men in their mid-50s and that many customers are from outside the US. Sequencing is done at the Beijing Genomics Institute, then analyzed at Knome, and given to the customer on a USB drive during a day-long meeting.

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At his FDA Law Blog, Jeffrey Gibbs discusses FDA's technical assistance for the draft Diagnostic Accuracy and Innovation Act.

The New York Times reports that genetic testing has uncovered unfaithful penguins at a Utah aquarium.

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