More From this Issue
Report finds shift from attacks against universities to attacks against researchers
European Commission seeks fine of €4.5 million per month for failing to implement E.U. directive
Activists post photos, addresses, and phone numbers of scientists on the streets of Milan
Three courts strike down lawsuits filed last week by animal rights group, which plans to appeal
Petition against new law attracts 13,000 signatures
Join a video chat about efforts to turn chimpanzees, dolphins, and other creatures into "legal persons"
Cases are first salvos in a nationwide campaign that could affect a variety of animals
Plan to display 18 of the white whales had sparked controversy
At today's media event in London, the focus was on taste, not science
The need to store energy from wind, solar, and other renewable energy sources could spark a revival of a dormant battery technology.
A research team has identified a potential new drug lead for Alzheimer's disease: a small molecule that stabilizes the components of retromers, molecular complexes that act like recycling bins in cells.
Hard data and survivor interviews are helping researchers unravel the science of Supertyphoon Haiyan and its storm surge.
Storm chaser Josh Morgerman witnessed Supertyphoon Haiyan as it hit Tacloban, and he went back months later to document the storm's track and impact.
New analyses show that major climate data sets have overstated the recent slowdown in global warming.
Responding to complaints, the National Institutes of Health will no longer limit the number of times a researcher can resubmit a rejected grant proposal.
Sequencing the genome and assessing gene activity in various tissues in the tsetse fly led to new insights into its biology and the control of parasitic diseases transmitted by this insect.
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