Riken

This Week in Nature

In Nature this week: genomic regions affecting parental care in mice, and more.

A pair of studies also uncovered atrial fibrillation risk loci specific to East Asian populations, particularly near SH3PXD2A.

The FANTOM consortium generated an atlas of nearly 30,000 human long non-coding RNAs that suggests more than 19,000 of them are functional.

The researchers will use single-cell genomics and other approaches to generate information that could ultimately be used to diagnose, monitor, and treat disease.

A team of researchers has characterized the mutations commonly found in liver cancer, and suggests that the disease may be genomically heterogeneous.

Through a genome-wide association study, a team of researchers from Riken uncovered three loci linked to peripheral artery disease susceptibility.

Two new studies appearing in Nature fail to replicate the findings of the discredited STAP papers.

New Strategy at Riken

The new Riken president outlines some of his plans for the institute.

The new Riken president plans to implement changes to prevent research misconduct.

Under the agreement, iPathwayGuide will be a "featured informatics solution" for Riken-Genesis' customers, Advaita said.

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A former Penn State Hershey Medical Center staffer has admitted to lying about skipping mandatory steps of genetic cancer tests he performed, the Associated Press reports.

The genome of a rare, red bat suggests that its effective population size has been in decline for thousands of years, according to a PLOS One study.

In Nature this week: investigation into the genetics of medulloblastoma, and more.

A project in the UK is to use genomic selection to speed spruce tree growth, according to Innovators Magazine.