This Week in Science

In this week's Science, an international research team reports using advanced genomic technologies to identify the genetic modifications underlying the domestication of wheat. Using 3D genetic sequencing data and specialized software, the scientists reconstructed the 14 chromosomes of wild tetraploid wheat, Triticum turgidum.

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Under a proposed spending bill, the US National Institutes of Health would see an additional $3 billion in funding.

Researchers from the University of Oxford and the University of Sydney sequenced numerous platypus genomes to study their population history.

Robert Redfield, the new pick to lead the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, has faced criticism for some of his work.

In Nature this week: sequenced genomes of five additional Neanderthals, and more.