Science of the Union.
Avoid politics with newts, mice, dogs, and more
A state-by-state breakdown of policies that could change your community.
Don't worry, these diseases can't spread to people.
Sarah Brown-Schmidt and Sid Horton published results damaging their earlier work. And their peers are praising them for it.
Researchers have been programming peoples' immune systems to recognize and destory cancer.
A new study examines the effects of standard lab temperatures on mice used in cancer studies.
It's a no-brainer: The government should be spending money on science that nobody else wants to fund.
Because "curing a disease should be worth more than a touchdown."
The best of the 2012 Wellcome Image Awards take viewers under the microscope, under the human cranium, and inside an avian embryo.
But their effect in normal cells may prove toxic for the body
Cancer research gets a major boost from an innovative new center
Researchers are teasing out the ways we perceive flavor, from our tongue to our nose to the genes that dictate how we taste food. In the process, they're uncovering exactly which flavors will transform a dish into an offer you can't refuse
Genetic engineers are turning nasty, infectious microbes into smart treatments for a deadly disease
Once shunned for his AIDS theories, Peter Duesberg is back in the spotlight.
Emerging medicine: Scientists design gold "nanoshells" that seek and destroy tumors.