Researchers have created mice that are 500 times more sensitive than usual to TNT. They could provide a cheap, fast way to find buried explosives.
When he learned in 1995 that he had Alzheimer’s disease, William Utermohlen, an American artist living in London, immediately began work on an ambitious series of self-portraits.
More in Biomedicine
The company that began as a source of genealogical data now hopes to marry that information with DNA data—and sell it for research.
Mothers-to-be expecting to learn about chromosomal defects from a noninvasive prenatal test sometimes instead learn they may have cancer.
Neurobiologists have shown that brain signals from multiple animals can be combined to perform certain tasks better than a single brain.
The BabySeq project in Boston has begun collecting data to quantify the risks and benefits of DNA sequencing at birth.
Genetically engineered mice treated for Middle East respiratory syndrome are disease-free, but it’s not yet clear if it will work for humans.
New diagnostics can find the DNA that drives a tumor, but evidence that they help patients is missing.
A new treatment for infertility eventually could improve women’s prospects for having babies later in life.
A new type of flexible electronic device shows promise for long-term brain mapping and could be a more effective way to provide therapeutic stimulation.
Supercharge your immune cells to defeat cancer? Juno Therapeutics believes its treatments can do exactly that.
Researchers in the U.K. aim for a new commercial potato that resists many of the worst vulnerabilities of potato crops around the world.