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04.06.2019
21:46 ScienceMag.orgUpdate: House spending panel restores U.S. ban on gene-edited babies

Spending panel had earlier dropped ban, which had been in place for 4 years

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20:46 FT.com TechnologyPharma groups combine to promote drug discovery with AI

Blockchain system allows companies to share data without revealing commercial secrets

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20:46 FT.com HealthPharma groups combine to promote drug discovery with AI

Blockchain system allows companies to share data without revealing commercial secrets

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20:46 FT.com SciencePharma groups combine to promote drug discovery with AI

Blockchain system allows companies to share data without revealing commercial secrets

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20:46 Nanowerk.comUsing physics to print living tissue

Laws of physics replace trial and error in new approaches to bioprinting.

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19:56 WhatReallyHappened.comCRISPR-Cas9 babies likely to die earlier, Berkeley study says

Last year, Chinese researcher He Jiankui shocked the scientific community. He had artificially conceived genetically manipulated children. Now a study confirms: They have a significantly shorter life expectancy.

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18:03 ScienceDaily.comGene-edited chicken cells resist bird flu virus in the lab

Scientists have used gene-editing techniques to stop the bird flu virus from spreading in chicken cells grown in the lab. The team prevented the virus from taking hold by deleting a section of chicken DNA inside lab-grown cells.

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17:14 ScienceDaily.comBreakthrough process to create cancer-killing drugs

A new strategy for drug development can be used to produce targeted therapies against a variety of diseases.

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17:05 CNN HealthFDA wins major victory in campaign against stem cell clinic

The US Food and Drug Administration won a major legal victory in its ongoing effort to crack down on clinics marketing bogus and potentially hazardous stem cell products.

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14:16 Google news Sci/Tech‘Increased mortality’: 1st generation CRISPR babies will likely die young, scientists warn - RT

‘Increased mortality’: 1st generation CRISPR babies will likely die young, scientists warn  RT2 Chinese Babies With Edited Genes May Face Higher Risk Of Premature Death  NPRChina gene babies' mutation linked to higher mortality: study  Yahoo NewsHe Jiankui: Baby gene experiment 'foolish and dangerous'  BBC NewsCRISPR gene-edited babies may be at increased risk of early death, study finds  CNNView full coverage on Google News

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13:58 NewScientist.ComStem cell patch may help repair damage caused by heart attacks

Heart patches with a beat could help repair damage after a heart attack. The patches have shown promise in animals and will soon be tested in humans

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12:36 Phys.orgResearchers develop breakthrough process to create cancer-killing drugs

A research team at Dartmouth College has developed a new strategy for drug discovery and development that can be used to produce targeted therapies against diseases such as cancer and neurodegeneration, according to a study published in Nature Communications.

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10:09 Phys.orgGene-edited chicken cells resist bird flu virus in the lab

Scientists have used gene-editing techniques to stop the bird flu virus from spreading in chicken cells grown in the lab.

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10:09 Google news Sci/TechChinese CRISPR-modified babies could face shorter life expectancy - CNET

Chinese CRISPR-modified babies could face shorter life expectancy  CNETChina gene babies' mutation linked to higher mortality: study  Yahoo News2 Chinese Babies With Edited Genes May Face Higher Risk Of Premature Death  NPRHe Jiankui: Baby gene experiment 'foolish and dangerous'  BBC NewsA Scientist Edited Babies' Genes In Utero. It Could Make Them More Likely to Die Early.  Live ScienceView full coverage on Google News

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07:10 News-Medical.NetGene-editing could shorten life instead of prolonging, suggests new study

In 2018, Chinese scientist He Jiankui defied the law and scientific consensus by boldly editing the CCR5 gene in a human embryo, expecting to confer lifelong HIV resistance. The pregnancy eventually ended in the birth of two baby girls. Now the experiment appears to have gone seriously wrong, perhaps shortening their lives.

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05:49 Google news Sci/TechNew Study Shows Those First-Ever CRISPR Babies Could Be at Risk of Early Death - ScienceAlert

New Study Shows Those First-Ever CRISPR Babies Could Be at Risk of Early Death  ScienceAlert2 Chinese Babies With Edited Genes May Face Higher Risk Of Premature Death  NPRChina gene babies' mutation linked to higher mortality: study  Yahoo NewsHe Jiankui: Baby gene experiment 'foolish and dangerous'  BBC NewsA Scientist Edited Babies' Genes In Utero. It Could Make Them More Likely to Die Early.  Live ScienceView full coverage on Google News

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05:36 NYT HealthF.D.A. Can Act Against Stem Cell Clinic, Judge Rules

A Florida judge says the agency is entitled to an injunction against a stem cell clinic that has blinded patients and challenged the government’s authority to regulate it.

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05:03 GizmagChinese CRISPR gene-edited babies at risk of early death


Last year, Chinese scientist He Jiankui shocked the world with the revelation the first ever CRISPR gene-edited babies had been born. It was revealed at least two babies had been born with explicit modifications to a gene called CCR5. A massive genome study by two scientists from UC Berkeley has found this CRISPR gene edit may be associated with a higher rate of early mortality in later life.
.. Continue Reading Chinese CRISPR gene-edited babies at risk of early death Category: Science Tags: CRISPR Deaths DNA Genetic engineering

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03:24 ScienceDaily.comIn-situ measurement of 3D protein structure inside living eukaryotic cells

Nuclear magnetic resonance measurement and state-of-the-art computational science reveal protein structures in higher eukaryotic cells.

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00:12 Google news Sci/TechChina's two CRISPR babies might have shorter life expectancies - Engadget

China's two CRISPR babies might have shorter life expectancies  EngadgetChina gene babies' mutation linked to higher mortality: study  Yahoo News2 Chinese Babies With Edited Genes May Face Higher Risk Of Premature Death  NPRGene-Edited Babies May Be at Increased Risk of Early Death, Study Finds  KTLA Los AngelesA Scientist Edited Babies' Genes In Utero. It Could Make Them More Likely to Die Early.  Live ScienceView full coverage on Google News

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03.06.2019
23:24 Google news Sci/TechCRISPR baby mutation significantly increases mortality: Two copies of mutated CCR5 gene associated with lower survivability - Science Daily

CRISPR baby mutation significantly increases mortality: Two copies of mutated CCR5 gene associated with lower survivability  Science DailyHe Jiankui: Baby gene experiment 'foolish and dangerous'  BBC News2 Chinese Babies With Edited Genes May Face Higher Risk Of Premature Death  NPRCRISPR baby mutation significantly increases mortality  UC BerkeleyChina gene babies' mutation linked to higher mortality: study  Yahoo NewsView full coverage on Google News

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23:19 ScienceDaily.comGermline gene therapy: Safety

An internationally known embryologist and his son make the case for using gene-editing tools to prevent inherited disease, in a new editorial. The authors push back against recent calls for a moratorium on germline gene editing, following the revelation last year of the world's first gene-edited babies in China.

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22:07 ScienceDaily.comMajor stem cell discovery to boost research into development and regenerative medicine

A new approach has enabled researchers to create Expanded Potential Stem Cells (EPSCs) of both pig and human cells. The research has incredible potential for studying human development and regenerative medicine. This is the first time scientists have been able to derive stem cells from early pig embryos and will also be beneficial for animal health and food production.

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21:55 ScienceDaily.comBioinks to print therapeutics in 3D

A team of researchers has developed an innovative way to print therapeutics in 3D for regenerative medicine.

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21:06 ScienceDaily.comCRISPR baby mutation significantly increases mortality

Six months ago, a Chinese scientist announced that he had edited the genomes of two babies born last year. The germline edits with CRISPR-Cas9 supposedly changed the CCR5 gene to prevent HIV from invading immune cells. An analysis of records in the U.K. Biobank shows that having two copies of this mutation is associated with a 21 percent increase in mortality.

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20:47 Google news Sci/TechCRISPR gene-edited babies may be at increased risk of early death, study finds - CNN

CRISPR gene-edited babies may be at increased risk of early death, study finds  CNN2 Chinese Babies With Edited Genes May Face Higher Risk Of Premature Death  NPRChina gene babies' mutation linked to higher mortality: study  Yahoo NewsGene mutation protects against HIV but comes with heightened risk of death  Los Angeles TimesHe Jiankui: Baby gene experiment 'foolish and dangerous'  BBC NewsView full coverage on Google News

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20:47 CNBC health careBiotech stocks jump after drugmakers show positive data for potential breakthrough cancer treatments

Biotech stocks jumped Monday after pharmaceutical companies presented some positive drug trial results on experimental medicines that give hope for breakthrough treatments for a number of the world's toughest cancers.

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20:11 Google news Sci/TechCRISPR baby mutation significantly increases mortality - UC Berkeley

CRISPR baby mutation significantly increases mortality  UC Berkeley2 Chinese Babies With Edited Genes May Face Higher Risk Of Premature Death  NPRChina gene babies' mutation linked to higher mortality: study  Yahoo NewsCRISPR gene-edited babies may be at increased risk of early death, study finds  CNNA Mutation That Resists HIV Has Other Harmful Consequences  The AtlanticView full coverage on Google News

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19:42 ScientificAmerican.ComGenetic Mutation in "CRISPR Babies" May Shorten Lifespan

The gene a Chinese scientist attempted to modify in twin girls last year has been associated with premature death -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

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19:35 Phys.orgResearch team develops bioinks to print therapeutics in 3-D

A team of researchers at Texas A&M University has developed an innovative way to print therapeutics in 3-D for regenerative medicine.

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19:21 CNN HealthCRISPR gene-edited babies may be at increased risk of early death, study finds

Our genomes contain two copies of the CCR5 gene. It is known that people who carry two defective copies of this gene are highly resistant to HIV. But this double mutation of the CCR5 gene, which a Chinese scientist intentionally edited into human embryos last year, is also associated with a 21% increased risk of dying early, a new study showed.

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18:35 TechInvestorNews.comVerizon 5G lab tunes up robots and medical tech heading your way - CNET (Jon Skillings/CNET - Business Tech)

Jon Skillings / CNET - Business TechVerizon 5G lab tunes up robots and medical tech heading your way - CNET - Our 5G future isnt just about smartphone speeds. Heres how its shaping up. ...

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18:30 Nature.ComGene edits to ‘CRISPR babies’ might have shortened their life expectancy

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18:23 Reuters.com ScienceRogue Chinese scientist made 'foolish' choice in gene-edited babies

A rogue Chinese scientist who caused outrage last year when he said he had created the world's first "gene-edited" babies in an attempt to protect them from HIV may also have put them at risk with a "foolish" choice of gene, experts said on Monday.

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18:22 TechnologyReview.comChina’s CRISPR babies could face earlier death

A genetic mutation that protects against HIV leads to a shorter life span, researchers find.

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18:17 NewScientist.ComCRISPR babies might live shorter lives due to their gene mutations

The world's first CRISPR babies were given a mutation thought to cause resistance to HIV. But a new study suggests this mutation may also shorten lifespan

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18:10 FT.com HealthScientists sound alarm on using gene-editing technique in babies

Chinese biophysicist criticised for using ‘Crispr’ on human embryos without knowing risks

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18:10 FT.com ScienceScientists sound alarm on using gene-editing technique in babies

Chinese biophysicist criticised for using ‘Crispr’ on human embryos without knowing risks

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18:10 TechnologyReview.comChina’s CRISPR babies could face earlier death

A genetic mutation that protects against HIV leads to a shorter life span, researchers find.

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17:34 FierceBiotech.comNose drop with adult stem cells restores sense of smell in mice

Researchers at the University of Miami Miller School of Medicine restored the sense of smell to genetically engineered mice with a nose drop containing globose basal cells. They determined that the cells transformed into olfactory sensory neurons that sent axons to the olfactory bulbs in the animals' brains.

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16:55 News-Medical.NetMediterranean diet may improve memory in type 2 diabetics

Following a Mediterranean diet has been shown to improve cognitive function in type 2 diabetics in a new study.

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14:05 Phys.orgIn-situ measurement of 3-D protein structure inside living eukaryotic cells

Researchers from Tokyo Metropolitan University have successfully determined the high-resolution, three-dimensional structure of proteins inside living eukaryotic cells. They combined "in-cell" nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) spectroscopy, a bioreactor system and cutting-edge computational algorithms to determine protein structures in crowded intracellular environments for the first time. The technique promises insight into the intracellular behavior of disease-causing proteins and novel drug screening applications, allowing in-situ visualization of how proteins respond to biochemical stimuli.

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10:13 Google news HealthProstate cancer breakthrough: New treatment to 'seek and destroy' tumours could avoid the need for chemotherapy and extend lives of thousands of patients - Daily Mail

Prostate cancer breakthrough: New treatment to 'seek and destroy' tumours could avoid the need for chemotherapy and extend lives of thousands of patients  Daily Mail A radical ‘seek and destroy’ treatment could extend the lives of thousands of men with advanced prostate cancer. The approach – described by experts as ‘game changing’ – uses high-tech molecules to track down tumours anywhere in the body and blast them with a radioactive payload. The breakthrough ‘PSMA’ radiotherapy treatment became available privately in Britain for the first time last week – with two men already treated. Thousands more are expected to benefit if global trials currently under way come back with positive results, providing the key to NHS approval. Experts at the American So...
View full coverage on Google News

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10:13 Google news Sci/TechProstate cancer breakthrough: New treatment to 'seek and destroy' tumours could avoid the need for chemotherapy and extend lives of thousands of patients - Daily Mail

Prostate cancer breakthrough: New treatment to 'seek and destroy' tumours could avoid the need for chemotherapy and extend lives of thousands of patients  Daily Mail A radical ‘seek and destroy’ treatment could extend the lives of thousands of men with advanced prostate cancer. The approach – described by experts as ‘game changing’ – uses high-tech molecules to track down tumours anywhere in the body and blast them with a radioactive payload. The breakthrough ‘PSMA’ radiotherapy treatment became available privately in Britain for the first time last week – with two men already treated. Thousands more are expected to benefit if global trials currently under way come back with positive results, providing the key to NHS approval. Experts at the American So...
View full coverage on Google News

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09:47 News-Medical.NetResearchers determine 3D structure of proteins inside living eukaryotic cells

Researchers from Tokyo Metropolitan University have successfully determined the high-resolution three-dimensional structure of proteins inside living eukaryotic cells.

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09:00 Nanowerk.comTurning agricultural biowaste into high-value 3D-printing materials

Bagasse is a waste plant matter obtained by food industry processes with major potential for several high-value products. An innovative idea of utilizing bagasse is for production of nanocellulose and testing this for wound dressing devices, manufactured by 3D printing. The next step in the development of wound dressings is the personalized aspect of the biomaterials, i.e. wound dressings that are structured and composed of constituents specially selected for a specific wound and wound treatment. Furthermore, sensors could be integrated into wound dressings and thus monitor various aspects of wound development, e.g. moisture and exudates in chronic wounds.

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02.06.2019
22:52 Nanowerk.comIn-situ measurement of 3D protein structure inside living eukaryotic cells

Nuclear magnetic resonance measurement and state-of-the-art computational science reveal protein structures in higher eukaryotic cells.

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14:51 CNN HealthPancreatic cancer therapy sheds light on the disease's ties to BRCA mutation

When most people hear about BRCA genes, they immediately think about how inherited mutations in those genes -- BRCA1 and BRCA2 -- have been linked with higher risk of breast and ovarian cancer.

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01.06.2019
04:28 News-Medical.NetA new approach to predict complications after surgery for patients with larynx cancer

A technique that illuminates blood flow during surgery predicted which head and neck cancer patients were likely to have issues with wound healing. It could enable surgeons to make adjustments during surgery or recovery to improve outcomes.

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31.05.2019
23:22 Reuters.com HealthMediterranean diet tied to better memory for diabetics

(Reuters Health) - People with diabetes may have better brain function if they follow a Mediterranean diet rich in fruits, vegetables, legumes, whole grains, fish and healthy fats, a U.S. study suggests.

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21:19 Medscape.ComFDA Warns Another Stem Cell Company For Unapproved Treatments

FDA letter claimed R3 Stem Cells LLC is marketing products for which it has neither a biologics license nor an IND, is pushing unapproved uses, and is recommending high-risk routes of administration.

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18:32 Phys.orgLab-grown diamonds: Technology is disrupting the diamond business

Forget what you know about cubic zirconia, crystals and any simulated diamonds. This isn't about that.

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16:29 Google news Sci/TechStem Cell Therapy Restores Mice's Sense of Smell in Proof-of-Concept Study - Inverse

Stem Cell Therapy Restores Mice's Sense of Smell in Proof-of-Concept Study  InverseMice Regain Their Sense of Smell After New Stem Cell Therapy  GizmodoStem Cells Delivered to the Nose Restore Mice’s Ability to Smell  The ScientistScientists restore mice’s sense of smell using stem cells  Daily MailDamaged sense of smell fixed in mice by squirting stem cells up nose  New Scientist NewsView full coverage on Google News

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16:16 News-Medical.NetIDT releases new ultra-high performance CRISPR Cas12a enzyme

As an advocate for the needs of researchers working at the forefronts of genomic research, Integrated DNA Technologies releases its latest CRISPR enzyme Alt-R® Cas12a Ultra.

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16:12 ScienceDaily.comScientists develop gel-based delivery system for stem cell-derived factors

In ongoing research to find a treatment for acute kidney injury, scientists have further advanced a promising approach using therapeutic factors produced by stem cells by creating a more efficient delivery method that would improve tissue regeneration.

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15:53 Phys.orgResearchers use magnetically actuated microrobots to deliver stem cells to tissue targets

A team of researchers affiliated with several institutions in South Korea and one in Switzerland has demonstrated that it is possible to use magnetically actuated microrobots to deliver stem cells to targeted tissue. In their paper published in the journal Science Robotics, the group describes creating the tiny bots and how well they worked when tested.

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15:28 AzoRobotics.comNew Report Features Growth Trends and Challenges in Global Medical Robotics Market

A new market study, titled "Discover Global Medical Robotics Market Upcoming Trends, Growth Drivers and Challenges" has been featured on WiseGuyReports. Introduction The global medical...

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14:49 News-Medical.NetBlood stem cell breakthrough could spare some patients from side effects of cancer treatments

A method of growing blood stem cells in the laboratory has been developed by researchers at Stanford University and the University of Tokyo, in a breakthrough that could spare some people with blood and immune disorders from the side effects of intensive chemotherapy and radiotherapy.

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14:33 NewScientist.ComSea creature uses stem cells to regrow entire body from a tiny piece

Sea squirts use stem cells to regenerate their bodies from nothing but fragments of blood vessel, a finding that could help uncover the evolution of regeneration

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08:51 News-Medical.NetLab-grown insect meat could be a superior green alternative for meat farming

Livestock farming is destroying our planet. It is a major cause of land and water degradation, biodiversity loss, acid rain, coral reef degeneration, deforestation - and of course, climate change.

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08:51 News-Medical.NetBrigham team presents five-year follow-up results for face transplant patients

Brigham surgical teams have performed face transplants for people who have suffered from severe facial injuries.

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00:56 ScienceNewsDaily.orgGoogle bans marijuana delivery apps from the Play Store - even in states where the drug is legal

The search giant updated its Play Store policy on Wednesday to say that it will no longer allow apps that either sell or facilitate in the sale of marijuana or marijuana products.

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30.05.2019
23:27 ScienceDaily.comFive-year outcomes for face transplant recipients

Scientists present the longer-term outcomes for six face transplant recipients who had been followed for up to 5 years after surgery, representing the largest cohort of patients in the US.

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20:50 CNN HealthA teen needed a stable home to make the kidney transplant list. So his teacher took him in

Damien, 13, didn't believe it when he found out his new foster parent would be his math teacher, Finn Lanning.

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19:59 ScienceDaily.comIntranasal stem cell therapy restores smell in mice

A stem cell therapy delivered into the nose can restore the sense of smell in a mouse model of olfactory loss. The findings provide proof of principle for an approach that has the potential to be of broad utility for a range of clinical conditions causing loss of olfaction.

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18:20 NewScientist.ComDamaged sense of smell fixed in mice by squirting stem cells up nose

Stem cell therapy delivered through nasal droplets can restore a sense of smell in mice – but it will take time to develop a safe nasal spray for humans

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16:58 Phys.orgEdible insects? Lab-grown meat? The real future food is lab-grown insect meat

Livestock farming is destroying our planet. It is a major cause of land and water degradation, biodiversity loss, acid rain, coral reef degeneration, deforestation—and of course, climate change. Plant-based diets, insect farming, lab-grown meat and genetically modified animals have all been proposed as potential solutions. Which is best?

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16:44 CNN HealthWhy Rwanda could be the first country to wipe out cervical cancer

Girls began queuing at their local school with their friends, waiting for their names to be called. Many were apprehensive. After all, most of them had not had a vaccination since they were babies. It was 2013 and a new vaccine had arrived in Kanyirabanyana, a village in the Gakenke district of Rwanda.

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16:31 News-Medical.NetViral study reveals new way to prevent kidney damage following organ transplant

While studying one of the smallest DNA viruses known, Sunnie Thompson, Ph.D., may have found a new way to help prevent kidney damage following organ transplant.

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15:20 Phys.orgCRISPR enzyme protects bacteria by turning infected cells on themselves

What doesn't kill a bacterium makes it stronger.

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14:39 Nature.ComBlood stem cells produced in vast quantities in the lab

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13:49 ScientificAmerican.ComCancer Research Points to Key Unknowns about Popular "Antiaging" Supplements

The health promises of boosting an important metabolic molecule may be clouded by its possible role in promoting cancer-cell growth -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

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11:27 Technology.orgPenn Medicine Releases Free, ‘Self-Service’ AI Tool for Data Analytics

The Penn Medicine Institute for Biomedical Informatics has launched a free, open-source automated machine learning system for data

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10:51 Technology.orgStem Cell Study Determines Most Harmful Vape Liquids

Are some flavors of vape liquid more harmful than others? A UA scientist says yes, based on the

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10:27 Technology.orgFive-Year Outcomes for Brigham Face Transplant Recipient

Brigham surgical teams have performed face transplants for people who have suffered from severe facial injuries. The surgery

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09:36 News-Medical.NetInternational research collaboration uses FDA-approved drugs to slow aging in nematodes

An international research collaboration that includes the University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences has discovered that aging in nematodes (worms) can be slowed and even reversed by a number of Food and Drug Administration-approved drugs, findings that have the potential to extend human lifespan.

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08:38 Reuters.com ScienceFrom sky farms to lab-grown shrimp, Singapore eyes food future

Singapore, the tiny Southeast Asian city-state, is an unlikely place for a farming revolution.

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03:51 News-Medical.NetResearchers develop a standardized method for predicting transplant rejection

Researchers from The Westmead Institute for Medical Research have developed a standardized method of measuring the immune response in islet transplant recipients, helping predict patient outcomes.

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03:16 News-Medical.NetScientists unmask stem cell identity using gene-sequencing technology

Scientists from The University of Queensland's Diamantina Institute have revealed the difference between a stem cell and other blood vessel cells using gene-sequencing technology.

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02:42 Reuters.com HealthMost face transplant patients continue to report better quality of life

(Reuters Health) - Doctors at Brigham and Women's Hospital in Boston say most of the face transplant patients they have been following for about five years are continuing to show improvement in quality of life.

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02:18 Google news Sci/TechYears after facial transplants, patients' faces can move and feel again - NBC News

Years after facial transplants, patients' faces can move and feel again  NBC News A new report in the New England Journal of Medicine describes how six face transplant recipients have regained movement and sense in their faces, five years ...

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29.05.2019
22:52 ScienceDaily.comKey link discovered between tissue cell type and different forms of arthritis

Different types of fibroblasts -- the most common cells of connective tissue in animals -- are organized in different layers in the joint and are responsible for two very different forms of arthritis: osteoarthritis and rheumatoid arthritis, new research shows.

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22:05 Google news Sci/TechJust 7500 steps a day could help older women live longer, study finds - Stuff.co.nz

Just 7500 steps a day could help older women live longer, study finds  Stuff.co.nz10,000 Steps Per Day? Fitness Trackers Push It, But How Many Do You Really Need? : Shots - Health News  NPRJust 4,400 Steps a Day Tied to Women Living Longer, New Study Finds  KTLA Los AngelesView full coverage on Google News

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21:52 Technology.orgScientists find new type of cell that helps tadpoles’ tails regenerate

Researchers at the University of Cambridge have uncovered a specialised population of skin cells that coordinate tail regeneration

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21:19 ScienceDaily.comResearchers standardize test for predicting transplant rejection

Researchers have developed a standardized method of measuring the immune response in islet transplant recipients, helping predict patient outcomes.

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20:27 Nature.ComLong-term ex vivo haematopoietic-stem-cell expansion allows nonconditioned transplantation

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20:27 Nature.ComCas13-induced cellular dormancy prevents the rise of CRISPR-resistant bacteriophage

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20:05 WhatReallyHappened.comGenetically Modified Babies. The Genetic Editing of Human Life is “Big Business”

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13:03 Technology.orgNewly Approved Spinal Muscle Atrophy Treatment Zolgensma is Based on Delivery System Discovered by Penn Gene Therapy Pioneer

James Wilson, MD, PhD, recalls being struck by the devastating toll of rare diseases as a young physician in

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12:35 Technology.orgNIH and radiology societies map path for translational research on AI in medical imaging

A new report, with contributions from the National Institute of Biomedical Imaging and Bioengineering (NIBIB), part of the

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10:31 News-Medical.NetStudy: Immune discovery may improve cancer therapies

Cancer therapies that use immune cells to trigger the body to attack tumors could be improved by a molecule that boosts their function.

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09:53 Technology.orgUC receives patent for use of CRISPR-Cas9 to tune gene expression

The U.S. Patent and Trademark Office today issued a patent to the University of California (UC), the University

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08:56 News-Medical.NetScientists find how various chemical fixatives affect quality of tissue-engineered biomeshes

A group of scientists from Russia and Ireland found out how quality of tissue-engineered biomeshes is affected by various chemical fixatives.

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05:09 ScienceDaily.comStem cell identity unmasked by single cell sequencing technology

Scientists have revealed the difference between a stem cell and other blood vessel cells using gene-sequencing technology.

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03:40 News-Medical.NetStem cell study reveals the harmful effects of flavored e-cigarette liquids

Your favorite vape flavor may be more harmful than the nicotine itself. Using stem cells to investigate the impact of e-liquids on cardiovascular disease, a new study has revealed the harmful effects of flavored e-cigarette liquids and e-cigarette use.

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01:29 Reuters.com HealthBioMarin says data shows hemophilia gene therapy effects could wane

BioMarin Pharmaceutical Inc said on Tuesday early trial data for its gene therapy for hemophilia A suggested the one-time infusion's effect on some patients' bleeding disorders would last eight years.

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28.05.2019
20:02 Phys.orgStem cell identity unmasked by single cell sequencing technology

Scientists from The University of Queensland's Diamantina Institute have revealed the difference between a stem cell and other blood vessel cells using gene-sequencing technology.

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15:11 News-Medical.NetRobot-assisted surgery for thoracic and abdominal indications provides few advantages despite high costs

Clinical studies on robot-assisted surgery for indications in the thorax and abdomen have so far shown few advantages for this cost-intensive surgical method.

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12:26 Nature.ComWould a gene-editing ban fit human-rights law?

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27.05.2019
21:27 Nanowerk.comFor the first time, a gold nanoparticle loaded with CRISPR has been used to edit genes

A proof-of-principle study shows that gold nanoparticles loaded with CRISPR and other gene-editing tools safely and effectively edited blood stem cells.

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