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In PLOS this week: signs of selection on microRNA targets, HPV sequences as markers of cervical cancer, and more.

The court dismissed BGI's counterclaim against Illumina for willful infringement of its patent but allowed the claim for induced infringement to proceed.

In Nature this week: new study of the Wuhan coronavirus suggests bats as the source of the outbreak, bioinformatic approach to identify cancer driver genes, and more.

The 2010s saw major strides made through several large-scale initiatives aimed at mapping the human proteome and developing approaches for clinical work.

The funds will support the companies' efforts to develop tests for predicting NSCLC patients' response to immunotherapy.

In PNAS this week: Trypanosoma brucei transcripts, estimate of people at risk of inherited retinal disease, and more.

The test is designed to analyze the expression of 17 genes in order to differentiate mild and aggressive forms of Crohn's disease and ulcerative colitis.

And Prize

Jennifer Doudna and Emmanuelle Charpentier are being awarded Israel's Wolf Prize in medicine for their CRISPR work, the Associated Press reports.

In Science this week: inefficiencies in negotiating data-use agreements can delay research, and more. 

Researchers in the US and the United Arab Emirates found that RNA-seq in B-lymphoblastoid cell lines can help identify pathogenic variants that DNA testing missed.

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A genetic genealogy analysis helped secure the release of a California man from prison after getting his murder conviction overturned, the Guardian reports.

Technology Review discusses the concerns that come along with the ability to quickly synthesize viruses like SARS-CoV-2.

Researchers have uncovered large bacteriophages whose genomes include translational machinery, Live Science reports.

In PNAS this week: role for Myc in alternative splicing regulation in prostate cancer, variation in methylation in Arabidopsis, and more.