Since taking the reins as director of the National Library Medicine in 1984, Donald Lindberg has skillfully navigated the world’s largest medical library through the rise of the Internet, the completion of the Human Genome Project, the emergence of open access scientific publishing, and the threat of bioterrorism. In the process, Lindberg has ushered the NLM through its greatest period of change since its humble beginnings in 1836 as a collection of medical books and journals in the office of the United States Army Surgeon General.

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Gene drives might run into biological resistance, the Economist reports.

Forensic experts exhumed painter Salvador Dalí's body to collect DNA for a paternity test, CBS News reports.

Yale Environment 360 writes that synthetic and conservation biologists aren't always on the same wavelength, but they are trying to reach an understanding.

In Science this week: full CRISPR locus integration complex structure, and more.