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.
Science covers glycobiology, Linnaeus, and the circadian clock in this week's issue.
Phil Green points out the flaws of continuing to assemble 2x sequences.
Open access is defined -- again.
George Church sells the $1,000 genome.
Members of the US House and Senate meet today to finalize the 2008 Department of Health and Human Services appropriations bill.
Keith Robison blogs about "Easter Eggs."
This week in Nature, there's the Autism Consortium, oomycete effector proteins, mouse spermatogenesis, and more.
The genome of an Abyssinian cat is published.
Doctors don't always know what to do when a newborn is thought to have a rare genetic disease.
A blogger's take on British Telecom's thought for the future of biopharma.
Craig Venter returns to the Colbert Report.
Advice to science grad students: it's hard work.
Theoretical chemist Leslie Orgel dies from pancreatic cancer.
Francis S. Collins is awarded the Presidential Medal of Freedom.
A blogger explains peer review to the industry crowd.
A new book explores evil genes.
Steven Salzberg wonders if "conservative" means "anti-knowledge."
PLoS Computational Biology launches a new series of articles.
Gene editing is expected to give rise to new job opportunities, according to BBC Capital.
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.