This Week in Science

In five years, Biopolis in Singapore has grown to 1,000 scientists, and it’s not lacking in scientific output: the number of papers produced at the flagship Institute of Molecular and Cell Biology grew from 82 in 2000 to 165 in 2006, and Singapore’s Genome Institute became the first in the world to sequence the SARS virus in 2003.

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The Atlantic reports that genetic counselors are coping with an influx of patients seeking advice on their direct-to-consumer genetic test results.

A small study finds differences between three genomic prostate cancer tests, Medscape reports.

In Nature this week: shared genetic architecture for asthma and allergic diseases, and more.

A survey of Canadians finds them to be divided on genetically modified food, the Ottawa Citizen reports.