In Science this week: full CRISPR locus integration complex structure, and more.
The company Publons aims to make being a peer reviewer a more attractive task, the Economist reports.
Retraction Watch speaks with PLOS One's new editor about the journal's decline in the number of papers published and his plans for the journal.
Scientific publishers are looking into whether artificial intelligence can help the peer-review process, Wired reports.
A pair of researchers from the American Geophysical Union examines why women are less likely to serve as peer reviewers.
The Ottawa Citizen got a fake paper published in its test of quality control at two Canadian publishers recently bought by OMICS International.
The Economist takes a look at the rise in the number of authors on scientific papers.
The Clinical Pharmacogenetics Implementation Consortium hopes that the terms will be widely adopted by labs and help advance adoption of PGx test results across systems.
At Nature Jobs, the University of Hull's Mark Lorch offers five tips to help you get your paper noticed.
A major funding agency in China is cracking down on peer-review scams, ScienceInsider reports.
Gene drives might run into biological resistance, the Economist reports.
Forensic experts exhumed painter Salvador Dalí's body to collect DNA for a paternity test, CBS News reports.
Yale Environment 360 writes that synthetic and conservation biologists aren't always on the same wavelength, but they are trying to reach an understanding.