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CUTseq uses enzyme-based fragmentation and in vitro transcription to barcode DNA, saving money when preparing 1,000 samples or more.

The president of Nankai University is embroiled in a data manipulation scandal, the South China Morning Post reports.

Nature News reports that additional South Korean researchers have included the names of children on scientific papers when they did not contribute to the work.

Nature News writes that women in chemistry are less likely to have their manuscripts accepted for publication.

Retraction Watch reports that a series of tweets led to expression of concern for a PLOS Genetics paper, a move the paper's authors disagree with.

The international firm is one of several pharmaceutical companies emphasizing new single-cell technologies to improve existing drugs and find new ones.

Using 10x Genomics' immune profiling and ATAC-seq assays, the researchers upended the notion that cancer-fighting T cells come from within a tumor.

Not a Truth Marker

An op-ed in the Washington Post calls for peer review to not be used as a 'gold standard' and for its limitations to be more widely known.

Avoid the Predators

Three medical writing organizations warn about the harm predatory journals could do to the scientific literature.

Researchers at Harvard, Peking University, and Yikon Genomics suggested that their noninvasive test is more specific than the prevailing biopsy-based method.

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Researchers have developed a robotic lab assistant, the Verge reports.

CBC News reports Canada's Supreme Court is to rule on the constitutionality of the country's genetic non-discrimination law today.

The Associated Press reports the World Health Organization is sending experts to China to investigate the animal source of SARS-CoV-2.

In Science this week: atlas of affected cell populations in idiopathic pulmonary fibrosis, and more.