Close Menu

NEW YORK – A team from the University of Bordeaux, the Max Planck Institute for the Science of Human History, and elsewhere has described distinct local hunter-gatherer groups interacting with incoming farming populations during the Neolithic in different parts of France and Germany.

Such findings "highlight the complexity of the biological interactions during the Neolithic expansion by revealing major regional variations," senior and co-corresponding author Wolfgang Haak, a researcher at the Max Planck Institute, and his colleagues suggested.

To read the full story....

...and receive Daily News bulletins.

Already have a GenomeWeb or 360Dx account?
Login Now.

Don't have a GenomeWeb or 360Dx account?
Register for Free.

Nature News reports on how meeting cancellations and related costs are affecting scientific societies.

In a new ruling, Canada's Supreme Court upheld the country's genetic non-discrimination law, the Canadian Press reports.

COVID-19 vaccine developers aim to avoid a complication that has affected efforts to develop vaccines for other diseases, the Wall Street Journal reports.

In PLOS this week: analysis of insertions throughout Shigella genomes, antigen production in malaria parasites, and more.

Jul
15
Sponsored by
LGC SeraCare Life Sciences

Cancer immunotherapy is an exciting new advance for the successful treatment of many forms of metastatic cancer.

Jul
16
Sponsored by
NanoString

Join this webinar to learn how spatial resolution of gene expression in tumor tissue reveals new insights in biomarker discovery and therapeutic response. 

Jul
22
Sponsored by
Thermo Fisher Scientific

Luis A. Alcaraz, cofounder of Bioarray and Journey Genomics, accredited diagnostic and research labs based in Alicante, Spain, will review how his teams use advanced genomic techniques for carrier screening research as well as for preimplantation genetic testing (PGT) in embryos for both aneuploidies (PGT-A) and monogenic disorders (PGT-M).

Jul
29
Sponsored by
Illumina

“If we build it, they will come” is a familiar refrain that echoes in life science entrepreneurial circles. Too frequently startups believe that if a technology is built it will sell.