An article from the New York Times delves into rising concerns about prejudice in "the DNA era."
This week's Science reports on ER stress, mTOR, a biomarker for neural progenitor cells, and more.
A blogger lists 20 Facebook applications for scientists.
A blogger wonders if flexible spending accounts will cover personal genetic tests.
A blogger talks about his experience as an undergraduate scientist.
The Wellcome Trust sponsors a large-scale study on teenagers' attitudes toward genetics.
NOVA will broadcast a program about the Dover intelligent design court case.
This week's Nature has Drosophila, high resolution protein structure modeling, the NIH, and more.
VentureBeat's David Hamilton takes a closer look at Navigenics' product.
The dandruff-causing fungus's genome is sequenced.
A new idea for paper authorship is to be like a movie's credit roll.
Derek Lowe discusses the link between pharma and the movie business.
A blogger lists why not to be a scientist.
PubMed adds drug information to its articles.
Jonathan Eisen supports open access.
A series of papers in PLoS Biology discuss how sex ratio is influenced by RNAi.
Direct-to-consumer genetic tests will be launched next year.
MIT's Technology Review interviews the Whitehead Institute's Robert Weinberg.
Population genomics research looks at a relative of D. melanogaster, Drosophila simulans.
Lung adenocarcinomas genomes contain copy number changes.
Blogger David Ng has a song about scientific jargon.
GMO plants will use RNAi to kill pests.
Baylor pairs next-gen sequencing with microarrays with for resequencing.
Blogger Deepak Singh wonders if scientists would ever be ready for labs powered by mobile devices rather than personal computers.
NIH studies why women leave scientific research.
A new analysis finds that better grant-writing skills may help early-career researchers stay funded and stay in academia.
At Nature, a graduate student describes how to explore careers outside academia and what PhD programs can do help that search.
A new analysis of research funding finds that after receiving their first award, female researchers are just about as likely to receive additional awards as male researchers.
The Nature Jobs blog reports that the University of Chicago is no longer requiring graduate school applicants to submit standardized test scores.