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

11:44 EDT 21st October 2017 | BioPortfolio

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Showing News Articles 26–50 of 8,200+ from Nature Publishing

Wednesday 18th October 2017

Machine learning: Calculating disease

Machine learning might identify patients earlier, predict their outcomes better, and assign them more efficiently to appropriate clinical trials.

Fundraising: The Ice Bucket Challenge delivers

In 2014, millions of people doused themselves in icy water to raise money for ALS. Was it worth it?

Perspective: Don't keep it in the family

Let's start describing ALS on the basis of its cause, not on whether someone obtained a relevant family history, says Ammar Al-Chalabi.

Non-Familial ALS: A tangled web

Research ranging in scale from cells to populations is rapidly closing in on what goes awry in the body in 'non-familial' ALS, and what environmental factors might contribute.

Genetics: The hexanucleotide hex

For years, researchers missed the most common genetic cause of ALS. Now they're on an accelerated track to treat it.

Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis

Breaking and entering

Escape is not an option.

Trade talk: Habitat helper

Flexible working: Science in the gig economy

Will the future of research rely on independent workers who perform short-term jobs? Labour researchers and freelance scientists share their views.

PhD students: side jobs are no solution

As a graduate student at a US university, I object strongly to any implication that PhD students should take other jobs on top of their already demanding research (Nature549, 297–299; 10.1038/nj7671-297a2017). That is not, nor should it

PhD students: living wage key to diversity

In our view, your report on side jobs for scientists paints a naive and insensitive picture of the financial and social realities facing many graduate students and other early-career researchers (Nature549, 297–299; 10.1038/nj7671-297a2017). For a group already

Open data: Spot data glitches before publication

Deposition of raw data into publicly available databases — now a condition of publication in many journals (Nature537, 138; 10.1038/537138a2016) — needs to involve more than just another checkbox for the senior author. Before accepting a manuscript, journals should

Ornithology: Danish dairy farmer delivers data coup

Neither the name Peder V. Thellesen nor the Danish Ornithological Society Journal will resonate with most Nature readers. In a striking example of citizen science, the Danish journal has just published 45 years of Thellesen's breeding data from his studies of starlings (

Federal funding: Stifled by budgets, not irrelevance

Daniel Sarewitz constructs a stereotype of scientists who are left to their own devices and whose research is disconnected from potential applications (Nature547, 139; 10.1038/547139a2017). As president of the Federation of American Societies for Experimental Biology (FASEB), I argue

History: Five millennia of Indian science

James Poskett applauds a show celebrating discovery on the subcontinent, from zero to the boson.

Archaeology: The wonder of the pyramids

Andrew Robinson enjoys a volume rounding up research on the complex at Giza, Egypt.

The second Renaissance

Ian Goldin calls on scientists to help society to weather the disruptive transformations afoot.

Reboot for the AI revolution

As artificial intelligence puts many out of work, we must forge new economic, social and educational systems, argues Yuval Noah Harari.

Lessons from history for the future of work

Global comparisons of previous social and economic upheavals suggest that what is to come depends on where you are now, argues Robert C. Allen.

The shape of work to come

Three ways that the digital revolution is reshaping workforces around the world.

The future of work

Digital technologies are upending the workforce. The right research can tell us how.

New definitions of scientific units are on the horizon

Metrologists are poised to change how scientists measure the Universe.

Trump EPA begins push to overturn Obama-era climate regulation

The agency's plan to reverse limits on greenhouse-gas emissions is likely to draw legal challenges.

Japanese research leaders warn about national science decline

Concern mounts over budget cuts and other changes that undermine basic science.

Colliding stars spark rush to solve cosmic mysteries

Stellar collision confirms theoretical predictions about the periodic table.

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