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This Week in Science

In Science this week: a new method for measuring genome-wide expression at a cellular resolution, and more.

Researchers focused in on strong candidate genes in schizophrenia with brain anatomy, brain activity, and behavioral screens on a large set of zebrafish mutants.

That's a Lot of Edits

Harvard Medical School's George Church and his colleagues report in a preprint that they made more than 13,000 genome edits to a single cell.

Speakers at this year's ABRF meeting described how they used single-cell tools in combination with other single-cell approaches and other methods.

Reprogrammable DNA

Wired reports that researchers have shown they could reprogram a DNA-based computer.

A draft genome for the three-banded panther worm served as the foundation to untangle regulatory and chromatin accessibility changes triggered during regeneration.

Two ancient DNA studies published today examined admixture and genetic changes among Iberian populations, starting from the Paleolithic Era.

Eighteen researchers call for a temporary stop to all clinical uses of human germline editing in a piece appearing in Nature.

Researchers brought together blood transcriptomic, metabolomic, proteomic, and immune cell profiles for dozens of West African and Australasian infants.

A number of the variants uncovered by an international research team appear to "tune" which hematopoietic cell lineage is produced.

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The former commissioner of the FDA has returned to the venture capital firm New Enterprise Associates as a special partner on the healthcare investment team.

Astronauts have edited yeast genes on the International Space Station in an experiment designed to show how cells repair themselves in space.

Emory University has found that two of its researchers failed to divulge they had received funds from China, according to the Atlanta Journal-Constitution.

In Science this week: influence of the nuclear genome on human mitochondrial DNA, and more.