The genetic testing firm can now offer its Prelude noninvasive prenatal test to residents in New York State.
The new funding comes from life sciences investment firm Perceptive Advisors. Home Care Assistance CEO Lily Sarafan has also joined Counsyl's board.
Under an agreement, Angsana's network of physicians in Hong Kong will be able to order Counsyl's expanded carrier screening test.
Counsyl believes its data is robust, while Natera has called the methodology and conclusions "gratuitously wrong." Both published opposing response letters this week.
The partners will commercialize Counsyl's Expanded Carrier Screening Test as preconGen, beginning in Spain, Italy, Portugal, Switzerland, and Colombia.
Sync for Genes seeks to leverage HL7 FHIR infrastructure to communicate information from clinical genomic labs in a format for universal use across medicine.
The deal adds germline mutation information to the tumor sequencing, proteomic, and phosphoproteomic data Perthera currently uses to guide patient therapy.
The firm said that it planned to lay off its oncology sales team in order to focus on women's health, despite launching an oncology business unit last spring.
The organization will promote public awareness of cfDNA-based NIPT, encourage legislation supporting testing, and push for reimbursement policy changes.
A Counsyl study suggests that just half of individuals go through with insurance-mandated pretest genetic counseling, paying out of pocket or canceling the test instead.
Under a proposed spending bill, the US National Institutes of Health would see an additional $3 billion in funding.
Researchers from the University of Oxford and the University of Sydney sequenced numerous platypus genomes to study their population history.
Robert Redfield, the new pick to lead the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, has faced criticism for some of his work.
In Nature this week: sequenced genomes of five additional Neanderthals, and more.