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Like a locomotive pulling into the station to pick up its passengers, in late July the Department of Energy's Genomes to Life project rolled into the proteomics world with $103 million worth of steam. Those to land a first class seat include three groups of researchers from both government and academic labs who plan to use large scale proteome analysis techniques. The focus of their pursuits: the machinations of microorganisms associated with the DOE’s goals of clean energy production and environmental remediation.

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UK Royal Statistical Society is organizing a working group to develop guidelines for assessing COVID-19 tests, the Guardian reports.

The Washington Post reports that the White House chief of staff has asked the US Food and Drug Administration to justify the stricter standards it is seeking for a coronavirus vaccine.

President Donald Trump's "good genes" comment raises eugenics concerns, CNN reports.

In PLOS this week: genetic analysis of tremor condition, analysis of a West and Central African tree used in traditional medicine, and more.

Oct
14
Sponsored by
Inivata

Circulating tumor DNA (ctDNA) can allow clinicians and researchers to better understand which patients are at high risk of recurrence and should be offered intensified chemotherapy or selected for clinical trials.

Oct
29
Sponsored by
Illumina

Illumina’s BaseSpace Sequence Hub (BSSH) supports primary and secondary analysis of massively parallel sequencing data and can be applied to gene panel data that is generated as part of a clinical cancer assay performed in a pathology lab.