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NEW YORK (GenomeWeb) – Although next-generation sequencing is increasingly being used in a wide array of clinical settings — including noninvasive prenatal screening, in cancer care to identify potential therapies, to diagnose rare and unknown disorders, and to assess disease risk for some inherited conditions — such tests have limited reach due to their cost and insurance companies' reimbursement policies.

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The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimates more people get sick and die from drug-resistant germs than previously thought, the Washington Post reports.

According to the Associated Press, three universities and a healthcare institution are sharing a gift of $1 billion.

New rules seek to limit the type of scientific and medical research that can be used to guide public health regulations, the New York Times reports.

In Nature this week: FreeHi-C approach simulates Hi-C data from interacting genome fragments, and more.

Dec
04
Sponsored by
BC Platforms

This webinar will discuss what it takes to begin realizing precision medicine in a comprehensive clinical infrastructure, with insights from the Colorado Center for Personalized Medicine (CCPM).