Following the release of the first protein-protein interaction map for yeast in 2000, a number of similar data sets have become available, promising a valuable source of information for biologists interested in studying individual genes or proteins in the context of their sub-cellular behavior. But these data sets have failed to live up to their promise as discovery tools because they exhibit very high false positive rates: It’s been estimated that only 30 to 50 percent of the interactions depicted in such maps are real.

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A new analysis examines the gender gap among paper authors in the sciences and says it may take decades or more to close.

Researchers have uncovered signals of selection that may enable the Bajau people to free five hundreds of feet deep, Reuters reports.

In Science this week: paternally inherited cis-regulatory structural variants in autism, and more.

A new report outlines issues facing the implementation of personalized medicine in the UK, the Independent reports.

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