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 first gene therapy approved in the Western world costs $1 million and has been used just once. The doctor who tried it says the price is “absolutely too high.”
Spider silk has the ability to resolve features smaller than any ordinary microscope can see, say materials scientists.
AbbVie’s purchase of the cancer fighting startup backed by Peter Thiel’s Founders Fund bodes well for biotech funding.
Customized, printed orthopedic implants could be the future. In the meantime, the new manufacturing method is helping companies cut costs.
Study of exceptionally healthy old people fails to trace their well-being to specific genes.
Uncertainty about future regulations clouds the future of agricultural biotechnology in the U.S.
Complexity theorists and biologists reveal how benefits spread super-exponentially through populations.
New foods like a mushroom altered with CRISPR gene editing are falling outside the purview of regulators.
Yellow fever has already killed hundreds in two African countries, and health officials fear it could spread further.
Researchers used a brain-computer interface to give a man control over his paralyzed hand.