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Sequencing & Genomics : Displaying 333-342 of 1002


Science History Rap Battle: Franklin vs Watson & Crickby Pete ShanksBiopolitical TimesOctober 23rd, 2013Seventh-grade students in Oakland, California have put together a fabulous rap about Rosalind Franklin's role in the discovery of the double helix.
The Genomic Oracleby Carl ZimmerSlateOctober 21st, 2013If your DNA is sequenced at birth, how would if affect your life? A new project aims to find out.
New Tests, Same Old Bias and Misinformationby Rachel AdamsThe Huffington PostOctober 21st, 2013October is National Down Syndrome Awareness Month, so the timing of a lazy and poorly researched New York Times piece on prenatal screening was particularly unfortunate.
School Achievement Isn't Just in Your Genesby Steven RoseNew ScientistOctober 18th, 2013Anyone who asserts that educational attainment is in large part inherited needs a lesson in modern genetics, says a professor of biology.
Reproductive Rights and Responsibilities[Quotes CGS's Marcy Darnovsky]by Mirah RibenDissident VoiceOctober 17th, 2013Medical science and reproductive technologies are imploring us to consider if our genetic material is ours – solely – once it has been shared through natural reproduction or in a laboratory resulting in another life.
New DNA Test can Catch Elite Cheatsby Corey AllenThe University of British ColumbiaOctober 17th, 2013Researchers have developed a new, more cost-effective way to detect blood doping using DNA. Some are asking whether collecting people’s genetic data for non-medical purposes is ethical.
Reprogrammed Bacterium Speaks New Language of Lifeby Linda GeddesNew ScientistOctober 17th, 2013A bacterium has had its genome recoded so that the standard language of life no longer applies, allowing the addition of genetic elements that don't exist in nature.
Review: The Sports Geneby J. P. Harpignies, Biopolitical Times guest contributorBiopolitical TimesOctober 17th, 2013David Epstein’s new book is unfortunately named. Sports Genes? – with an emphasis on the question mark – would have been more accurate. Nonetheless, the author provides a thoughtful exploration of some very tricky terrain.
Epigenetics: How to alter your genesby Chris BellThe TelegraphOctober 16th, 2013Epigenetics offers explanations to how our diets, exposure to toxins, stress levels at work – even one-off traumatic events – might subtly alter the genetic legacy we pass on to our children and grandchildren.
Regulators Weigh Benefits of ‘Three-Parent’ Fertilization[Quotes CGS's Marcy Darnovsky]by Erika Check HaydenNatureOctober 15th, 2013Scientists and other critics say mitochondrial replacement carries safety and ethical concerns.
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