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Life in the lab have you down? A blogger posts on alternative careers to put that scientific degree to use without, you know, having to be a scientist.
Jonathan Eisen remembers Sam Karlin.
A UK newspaper considers the biggest scientific accomplishments of last year.
The Wall Street Journal says researchers are developing a genetic test that could spot cancer in a saliva sample.
Wired reports on a genotyping test to determine race that has police departments in a bind.
Testing bioinformatics software with data will help catch errors code testing didn't spot.
Now that the science of genetic variation has progressed enough, genetic tests are on the rise -- but there's still a shortage of people qualified to make sense of the results.
Wired hails the top 10 newly engineered organisms of 2007.
MIT's OpenCourseWare initiative is proving popular among students and fellow universities that are signing on to offer their own classes for free.
Scientists are still debating John Hawks' paper about accelerating human evolution.
Technology Review writes about biotech advances in 2007.
Getting drugs to market faster is in the news.
Charles Darwin's trip around the world began 176 years ago.
Parents of children with rare genetic disorders meet up.
Hwang Woo-Suk applies to begin new human embryonic stem cell work.
Certain genes are associated with being a bully or being a bully's victim.
A new paper looks at user scripts for the life sciences.
A blogger doubts that artificial genomes will lead to shifting philosophical views.
The NIH’s budget barely increases for 2008; open access for NIH-funded research.
A new web service brings together PubMed and Web 2.0.
A dry lab scientist works in a wet lab.
A commentary in The Economist suggests that sequencing wine grape genomes may lead to more than better yields and improved pest resistance.
Scripps Genomics chief Eric Topol provides a clear, concise overview of the state of personal genomics in the waning days of 2007.
Thanks to genetic analysis, a new paper shows that the many subspecies of West African giraffe are actually distinct species.
It's Tom Lehrer's paean to the periodic table, karaoke-style.
Nobel laureates and scientific societies urge NIH and the Department of Health and Human Services to revisit the recent decision to end funding for a coronavirus grant.
Bloomberg reports that BGI's SARS-CoV-2 testing sites in the Middle East have raised concerns among US officials.
A new Pew Research Center poll finds confidence in medical researchers has grown among US adults since the start of the coronavirus pandemic.
In Science this week: machine learning algorithm for faster Mendelian disorder diagnoses, gene linked to safe response to nitrogen-containing bisphosphonates, and more.