- News Home
10 April 2014 11:44 am ,
Vol. 344 ,
Tight budgets are forcing NASA to consider turning off one or more planetary science projects that have completed their...
Ebola is not a stranger to West Africa—an outbreak in the 1990s killed chimpanzees and sickened one researcher. But the...
In an as-yet-unpublished report, an international panel of geoscientists has concluded that a pair of deadly...
Tropical disease experts tried and failed before to eradicate yaws, a rare disfiguring disease of poor countries. Now,...
Since 2002, researchers have reported that agricultural communities in the hot and humid Pacific Coast of Central...
Balkan endemic kidney disease surfaced in the 1950s and for decades defied attempts to finger the cause. It occurred...
The Pyrenean ibex, an impressive mountain goat that lived in the central Pyrenees in Spain, went extinct in 2000. But a...
- 10 April 2014 11:44 am , Vol. 344 , #6180
- About Us
UPDATES: Floods in Thailand and The Scientist Finds a New Owner
17 October 2011 11:49 am
As of today, the Thailand Science Park north of Bangkok was still dry despite heavy flooding, but because of high water in surrounding areas the park will remain closed until 19 October.
Biomedical researchers who were fans of The Scientist may be able to stop their mourning over the magazine's sudden demise. LabX Media Group, which already publishes a magazine for lab managers and has an online marketplace for lab equipment, has agreed to a "nonbinding Letter of Intent" to purchase The Scientist and hopes to close the deal by the end of the month. The purchase could keep The Scientist publishing with little to no interruption. "Our dedicated editorial team will remain intact and continue to produce a magazine that maintains our editorial standards," Mary Beth Aberlin, editor-in-chief of The Scientist, noted in a statement.