The influx of more and more data from genetic screening and marketing is changing pregnancies, the Atlantic writes.
'Data wrangling' is a limiting step of analyzing big data, the New York Times reports.
In PLOS this week: GEBA rationale, transcriptional changes in oyster exposed to pathogen, and more.
One company aims to be the search engine for genomic data.
In Science this week: CRISPR/Cas9 editing of Duchenne muscular dystrophy mouse model, and more.
Researchers examine the financial cost of research misconduct.
In a column, Carl Zimmer discusses whether there may be a link between the microbiome and behavior.
Some Indian universities are being instructed to shorten their undergraduate science programs to three years.
Researchers present a new annotation of the cat genome.
In Nature this week: the Antarctic midge genome, and more.
A company says it will soon offer a DNA-based test for suicide risk.
Mouse avatars offer a way to determine treatment course for cancer patients, if the results come quickly enough.
Two efforts to catalog the human proteome identify core proteins as well as ones that are expressed throughout the body.
In Genome Biology this week: microbiome changes over time, peach domestication, and more.
Researchers identify oligionucleotides based on their resonance.
Yahoo Japan aims to offer genomics services this fall.
Med tech mergers and acquisitions heat up for the first part of 2014.
In PNAS this week: gut microbial communities vary with gestational age, CombiGEM method, and more.
An Australian minister suggests that patents be a metric for determining funding.
In PLOS this week: snowpack microbiome, approach to estimate age of rare human variants, and more.
More than a hundred population genetics and human evolution researchers sign a letter in the New York Times saying a recent book misrepresents their field.
Researchers are applying genomic approaches to the study of speciation.
In Science this week: x-ray structure of the Cascade complex, and more.
At Five Thirty-Eight, a statistician examines the number of papers written by female scientists and where on the author list they fall.
With a new application process, the Directory of Open Access Journals aims to remove predatory publishers from its list.
Finding a job in the sciences can be a challenge, writes Bryan Gaensler at the Conversation.
Graduate students in India are protesting their low pay.
A study of hiring patterns appearing in Science Advances finds that institutional prestige of where someone got their PhD affects where they land a faculty position.
Twitter may not just be a land of over-sharing and self-promotion, but also a place to grow scientific contacts and possibly land a job, Nature reports.