MaxCyte, a clinical-stage cell-therapeutics shop based in Gaithersburg, Md., this week debuted its ITF inline transfection system, a validated platform for preparative transfection that is based on flow electroporation technology.
 
Although the platform was originally developed for the manufacture of cell-based therapies, the company is making the technology available for research purposes under a limited label license, a company official told CBA News in an interview this week. 
 

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Direct-to-consumer genetic testing companies have offered to test families separated at the southern US border, but that raises ethical issues.

CNBC reports that confirming a positive result from 23andMe's BRCA health report can be expensive.

The New York Times reports on a project to develop a tree DNA database to uncover illegal logging.

In PLOS this week: links between gut microbiome and colorectal cancer mutations, targeted sequencing uncovers genetic susceptibilities to epilepsy in Koreans, and more.