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Bioinformatics Publishing Launches Global News Service, Newsletter


NEW YORK--Welcome to BioInform! Bioinformatics Publishing LLC is pleased to present the premier issue of a new biweekly newsletter dedicated to the practice and the business of bioinformatics. Widely identified as one of the leading disciplines of the 21st century, bioinformatics has long deserved a news service for which it is the exclusive focus. Now, BioInform will fill this critical information gap.

Each issue of BioInform will bring an exciting, lively, and informative combination of up-to-the-minute inside news; profiles of the people, companies, laboratories, and technologies that define this cutting-edge field; new products and services; and a schedule of upcoming events. In addition, the BioInform web site ( will soon be upgraded.

Every two weeks, the editors of BioInform will scour the globe for the most compelling stories in bioinformatics in order to bring you the news you need to optimize productivity and help your organization fulfill its mission. But the information business is a two-way street. We'd also like to hear from you about how we can make BioInform even more useful in the coming months. Drop a line to [email protected] to share your thoughts.

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The Scan

Genetic Testing Approach Explores Origins of Blastocyst Aneuploidy

Investigators in AJHG distinguish between aneuploidy events related to meiotic missegregation in haploid cells and those involving post-zygotic mitotic errors and mosaicism.

Study Looks at Parent Uncertainties After Children's Severe Combined Immunodeficiency Diagnoses

A qualitative study in EJHG looks at personal, practical, scientific, and existential uncertainties in parents as their children go through SCID diagnoses, treatment, and post-treatment stages.

Antimicrobial Resistance Study Highlights Key Protein Domains

By screening diverse versions of an outer membrane porin protein in Vibrio cholerae, researchers in PLOS Genetics flagged protein domain regions influencing antimicrobial resistance.

Latent HIV Found in White Blood Cells of Individuals on Long-Term Treatments

Researchers in Nature Microbiology find HIV genetic material in monocyte white blood cells and in macrophages that differentiated from them in individuals on HIV-suppressive treatment.