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With cheap sequencing on the horizon, the genetics of genealogy will be in the hands of the consumers that acquire the information, writes blogger Blaine Bettinger at The Genetic Genealogist. Whether they will know what to do with this information is another issue, which begs the question, should people be encouraged to have their genomes sequenced without further studies that actually link this with phenotypic information?

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Two researchers are calling for education for scientists on defending facts.

Researchers were among those who marched in London this weekend to call for another vote on Brexit.

Duke has agreed to pay $112.5 million to settle a lawsuit regarding its handling of data falsified by biologist Erin Potts-Kant. 

In PLOS this week: genetic factors influencing inorganic arsenic metabolism and toxicity, a germline variant in the cell adhesion molecule-coding gene DSCAM, and more.