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NEW YORK (GenomeWeb) – A new study has found that individuals who immigrate to the US start to experience changes to their gut microbiomes soon after they arrive.

Individuals living in developing nations tend to have a more diverse assortment of bacteria within their gut microbiomes than do individuals in the US. Many immigrant and refugee populations in the US like the Hmong and Karen develop metabolic diseases like obesity, prompting concern among community members.

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Researchers tie a variant in ADAMTS3 to breathing difficulties in dissimilar dog breeds, according to Discover's D-brief blog.

The Japan Times reports that researchers sequenced the genome of a woman who lived during the Jomon period.

Parents of children with rare genetic disease have to contend with shifts in the interpretation of genetic variants, the Wall Street Journal reports.

In Science this week: single-nucleus RNA sequencing of brain tissue from individuals with autism, and more.

May
21
Sponsored by
Qiagen

This webinar will provide a first-hand look at how a hematology/oncology lab in the UK set up and validated three molecular assays for routine in-house use.

Jun
04
Sponsored by
NanoCellect

This webinar will discuss a study that used CRISPR/Cas9 to engineer mice harboring risk variants associated with glaucoma in order to assess their functional relevance. 

Jun
06
Sponsored by
NRGene & Illumina

This webinar will discuss the impact of affordable de novo genome assemblies on crop research.

Jun
11
Sponsored by
Roche

This webinar will overview the potential for liquid biopsy approaches to monitor therapy resistance in lung cancer.