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
A study shows that liquid biopsies can predict whether someone has been cured of colon cancer.
If it works, mRNA therapy could provide a simple way to create customized cancer vaccines.
Patients don’t need “stem cell tourism” anymore—ineffective and potentially dangerous interventions abound at home.
The National Cancer Institute hopes a new data-sharing agreement with Foundation Medicine is the first of many.
People with red-green color-blindness can suddenly discriminate between colors they couldn’t see before.
Stroke survivor Jim Gass wanted to be healed with stem cells. Instead, they ended up hurting him.
Inovio’s DNA-based vaccine for Zika virus will be the first of several vaccines expected to undergo tests in humans this year.
A next wave of cancer treatments may combine immunotherapy and gene editing.
How a controversial Chinese cloning company burnishes its credentials with a prize.
Doctors at the University of Pennsylvania seek approval for gene editing to fight cancer.