Engaging Slim Shady

Janet Stemwedel first asked her readers what they would do if they were working with a scientist they feel might be "shady." Many of her readers says that they'd run from the situation, though they acknowledge they should try to get more information. In her next post, Stemwedel gives her thoughts, namely that working with a suspect scientist could hurt your career but that you'll still run into that person at meetings.

Get the full story

This story is free
for registered users

Registering provides access to this and other free content.

Register now.

Already have an account?
Login Now.

A former Penn State Hershey Medical Center staffer has admitted to lying about skipping mandatory steps of genetic cancer tests he performed, the Associated Press reports.

The genome of a rare, red bat suggests that its effective population size has been in decline for thousands of years, according to a PLOS One study.

In Nature this week: investigation into the genetics of medulloblastoma, and more.

A project in the UK is to use genomic selection to speed spruce tree growth, according to Innovators Magazine.