NHGRI's Francis Collins joined President Bush last week at an event to encourage prayer.
A scientist calls for a code of ethics to govern life sciences.
The Nodal Point blog recommends a free scientific management book from HHMI.
A paper in today's Science describes DNA being damaged by ultraviolet light.
A Technology Review blog checks into whether personalized medicine is already here.
This Guardian article reports on British concerns that the nation won't stay competitive in science.
The Wellcome Trust has a new decorating team: neon meets science.
This WSJ article reports on a shift in funding policy at NIH.
In today's Nature: editorials, news, and papers galore.
The current PNAS offers open access to some relevant papers.
This month's PLoS Genetics serves up a smorgasbord of great papers.
George Church says he has high hopes for the promise of personal genomics.
Good genes and a healthy heart? Jose Ordovas on what nutrigenomics can tell us.
Dana-Farber announces a campaign to raise $1 billion that would, among other things, create a new cancer-patient care center in Boston.
A paper in the current Nanotechnology demonstrates using atomic force microscopy with single-molecule technology to track gene expression.
The Digital Bio blog rounds out its three-part "how to sequence a genome" series with a refresher on reads and chromats.
A Netherlands-led team presents a genome sequence for Aspergillus niger.
Guaranteed to exacerbate the inferiority complex of our friends in plant research: a spending bill filed in US Congress that would drastically cut agricultural research funding.
J. Craig, who remains one initial away from being this field's leading first-name-only celebrity, hit the lecture circuit in Hawaii recently, where he talked about government sluggishness, renewable energy, and more.
An article from the New York Times this weekend outlines public concerns and business protests over gene patents.
A GE researcher's post in the company blog sheds light on their plans for a new sequencing platform.
A paper from Chemistry & Biology introduces a new method to identify function of orphan gene clusters.
The University of Washington has geared up its fundraising campaign to tremendous success, according to the Seattle Times.
Science hits the stands. GTO delivers the express version.
Norway may not exactly be known as the trendsetter for research law, but reports say the country may lift its ban on research using embryonic stem cells.
A part of the proposed tax bill in the US could make tuition waivers taxable, Vox reports.
The New York Times reports that only a subset of STEM worker are in demand.
US News & World Report says students pursuing STEM degrees should consider what they are getting into.
New study finds bias against female lecturers among student course evaluations, the Economist reports.