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In this week's Science, two independent research groups publish studies examining ancient genomes, providing new insights into human evolution. In the first study, a team led by scientists from the Max Planck Institute sequenced the genome of a female Neanderthal from about 50,000 years ago found in a cave in Croatia. Their data suggest that Neanderthals lived in small groups, but did not indicate the levels of inbreeding observed in analyses of other Neanderthals.

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A new analysis finds that nearly half the late-stage clinical trials sponsored by a US National Cancer Institute program influence patient care.

Technology Review reports that sickle cell patients are optimistic about gene editing to treat their disease, but are worried about how available it will be.

The owner of the GEDmatch website tells CBS12 he is considering charging law enforcement a fee to use the site.

In Nature this week: babies born by caesarean section are more likely to have altered gut microbiota profiles, and more.