NEW YORK (GenomeWeb) – Kevin Ness has a vision: the CEO of gene editing company Inscripta wants to make CRISPR technology as ubiquitous as DNA sequencing. He believes there's just one problem — too many researchers can't get their hands on the basic tools they need.

"All the CRISPR research that could be done isn't being done because people don't have access to the enzymes, and that's a problem that we're looking to solve — getting complete, unrestricted, open access to these enzymes immediately," he said.

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Cancer researcher Alan Rabson has died at 92, the New York Times reports.

As the National Guideline Clearinghouse goes dark, the ECRI Institute says it will pick up the slack.

In Genome Research this week: sequencing method examines proteins parasite uses to evade immune system, L1 insertions in cancer, and more.

The Atlantic reports on private Facebook support groups for people who receive unexpected parentage results from direct-to-consumer genetic tests.

Jul
19
Sponsored by
Thermo Fisher Scientific

This webinar will discuss how ultra-highly sensitive and customizable targeted next-generation sequencing panels are applied in inherited disease research. 

Aug
07
Sponsored by
Qiagen

This webinar will present the results of an evaluation of a web-based variant interpretation software system for clinical next-generation sequencing.