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Latest Biotechnology, Pharmaceutical and Healthcare News - Page: 2 from Nature Publishing

15:07 EDT 29th March 2017 | BioPortfolio

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Showing News Articles 26–50 of 29,000+ from Nature Publishing

Wednesday 29th March 2017

Sofer Pete

Evolution in action.

Competition: Biomedical recruits

Apply to win one of 20 seven-year grants.

Brexit: Oxford researchers

Decimation ahead for university science programme if faculty members deported.

Flexible working: Solo scientist

Researchers who work for themselves can benefit from forming coalitions that provide both practical and psychological support.

Kenneth J. Arrow (1921–2017)

One of the most influential thinkers in economic theory.

Diversity: Boost diversity in biomedical research

What works, and why, for diversity initiatives in business and on campus? To answer this question, and to scale up programmes across a wide range of institutions, the Association of Public and Land-Grant Universities, its Coalition of Urban Serving Universities and the Association of American

Animal welfare: Make animal models more meaningful

Non-human primates are our most intelligent animal models, but are, paradoxically, the ones most severely deprived of the environmental substrates needed for healthy brain development. For animal models to be biologically relevant, we need to remove the stress of captivity. We must identify and reproduce

Biosafety: National biosafety standards differ

China's new maximum biosafety level-4 (BSL-4) laboratories plan to perfect containment practices by starting work with the virus responsible for Crimean–Congo haemorrhagic fever (CCHF), which requires only BSL-3 containment under Chinese regulations (Nature542, 399–400;10.1038/nature.2017.214872017). US researchers,

Humanities: Blind spot in the March for Science

In attempting to counteract the lies currently rebranded as 'alternative facts' and 'post-truth', the organizers of the US March for Science on 22 April reveal a blind spot for the afactual — the realm of narratives, norms and values that is not directly dependent on

Science communication: Take rural road trips to promote science

As the March for Science in Washington DC on 22 April gathers momentum, we argue that it should be followed by ongoing scientific outreach to rural US communities. This would encourage their participation in the broader science conversation, fostering improved relationships with, and trust in,

Language: Points, grunts and speaks

Mark Pagel weighs up a study claiming that the origins of human language are rooted in gesture.

Metascience: Reproducibility blues

Marcus Munafò enjoys a stinging survey of unreliable findings in biomedical research.

Natural history: Backstage at the museum

Richard Fortey questions the level of derring-do in an account of the life curatorial.

Five ways consortia can catalyse open science

An analysis of more than 50 collaborations shows the secrets of success, write Joel Cutcher-Gershenfeld and colleagues from the Stakeholder Alignment Collaborative.

Remember why we work on cancer

Levi Garraway reflects on the three things that keep his compass true when the going gets tough.

How giant marine reptiles terrorized the ancient seas

Ichthyosaurs were some of the largest and most mysterious predators to ever prowl the oceans. Now they are giving up their secrets.

Biological underpinnings of chronic fatigue syndrome begin to emerge

Gut bacteria and altered metabolic pathways are suspects in mysterious disease.

Election chaos at Russian Academy of Sciences

Beleaguered institution cancels presidential election two days before vote, and appoints acting chief.

How Brexit is changing the lives of eight researchers

The months between the Brexit vote and this week's triggering of Article 50 have been a turbulent time for scientists — and things show no sign of calming.

Gates Foundation announces open-access publishing venture

Global health charity is latest funder to start its own publishing ‘channel’ — and the European Commission is considering its own service.

Canada budget falls flat with scientists

Emphasis on innovation overshadowed by funding freeze for key research councils.

Battle between quantum and thermodynamic laws heats up

Physicists try to rebuild the laws of heat and energy for processes at a quantum scale.

Brexit triggered, preprint push and a stem-cell first

The week in science: 24–30 March 2017.

Virology: What makes bird flu jump species?

A single-letter change in the RNA sequence of an avian influenza virus called H7N9 could explain its continuing ability to infect humans as well as birds.H7N9 has caused illness in more than 1,000 people since early 2013, and proved fatal in about 40% of

Seismology: Quake shows rare complexity

A large earthquake that rocked New Zealand's South Island in 2016 was one of the most complex ever recorded, involving the rupture of at least 12 major faults.A team led by Ian Hamling of GNS Science in Lower Hutt, New Zealand, used field mapping,


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