Dutch gene therapy firm UniQure threw its hat into the RNAi ring this week, announcing that it has picked up non-exclusive access to Benitec Biopharma's proprietary expressed RNAi technology for use with its nascent Huntington's disease program.

In doing so, the company hopes to apply its core adeno-associated virus technology with the gene-silencing technology, potentially opening the door to other RNAi programs, Hans Preusting, UniQure senior vice president of business development, told Gene Silencing News.

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New Mexico is re-doing its proposed science education standards after criticism, the Associated Press reports.

Agbio executives say gene editing will speed up breeding efforts, according to the Wall Street Journal.

La Trobe University's Jenny Graves has won the $250,000 Prime Minister's Prize for Science, the Guardian reports.

In Cell this week: post-treatment changes to melanoma genome, multi-omics analysis of muscle-invasive bladder cancer, and more.