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  1. Microbiology: Gut bacteria boost bee immunityRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Feb 15 | Nature

    Waldan Kwong at Yale University in New Haven, Connecticut, and his colleagues hand-reared larvae of the honeybee in the laboratory. They allowed some bees to develop without gut bacteria, and inoculated others with bacteria found in nest-mates' stomachs.


  2. Trade talk: Support systemRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Feb 15 | Nature

    Panagiotis Vagenas studied substance misuse and its effect on HIV transmission while he was a staff scientist at Yale School of Medicine in New Haven, Connecticut. Now he works for the non-profit Project Concern International in San Diego, California, where he helps scientists in the field to design and carry out their projects .


  3. Phase II randomised discontinuation trial of the MET/VEGF receptor...Read the original story

    Jan 19, 2017 | British Journal of Cancer

    Abstract 9094. A phase II randomised discontinuation trial assessed cabozantinib , an orally bioavailable inhibitor of tyrosine kinases including VEGF receptors, MET, and AXL, in a cohort of patients with metastatic melanoma.


  4. Rumours swirl about Trump's science adviser pickRead the original story w/Photo

    Jan 20, 2017 | NatureNews

    Trump met with David Gelernter - a computer scientist at Yale University in New Haven, Connecticut, and a critic of liberal academia - on 16 January. And on 13 January, Trump met with William Happer, a physicist at Princeton University in New Jersey who rejects the notion that carbon dioxide emissions from human activities will cause dangerous levels of global warming.


  5. Neuroscience: How to turn on killer instinctRead the original story

    Jan 18, 2017 | Nature

    The brain's central amygdala has long been thought to have a role in producing emotions, particularly fear. To activate this brain region, Ivan de Araujo at Yale University in New Haven, Connecticut, and his co-workers engineered mice so that neurons in the central amygdala could be stimulated by light or small molecules.


  6. Lasers activate killer instinct in miceRead the original story w/Photo

    Jan 12, 2017 | NatureNews

    Predatory animals attack and kill their food all the time - but the brain circuits that control such behaviours remain unknown. Researchers have found a switch that seems to turn on a mouse's predatory instincts.


  7. Quantum computers ready to leap out of the lab in 2017Read the original story w/Photo

    Jan 3, 2017 | NatureNews

    Quantum computing has long seemed like one of those technologies that are 20 years away, and always will be. But 2017 could be the year that the field sheds its research-only image.


  8. How to trump group-think in a post-truth worldRead the original story w/Photo

    Dec 2, 2016 | NatureNews

    The 2016 US election was a powerful reminder that beliefs tend to come in packages: socialized medicine is bad, gun ownership is a fundamental right, and climate change is a myth - or the other way around. Stances that may seem unrelated can cluster because they have become powerful symbols of membership of a group, says Dan Kahan, who teaches law and psychology at Yale Law School in New Haven, Connecticut.


  9. Adjunctive Lanicemine (AZD6765) in Patients with Major Depressive...Read the original story

    Nov 2, 2016 | Neuropsychopharmacology

    Adjunctive Lanicemine in Patients with Major Depressive Disorder and History of Inadequate Response to Antidepressants: A Randomized, Placebo-Controlled Study Correspondence: Dr G Sanacora, Clinical Neuroscience Research Unit, Yale University School of Medicine, 100 York St, Suite 2J, New Haven, CT 06511, USA, Tel: +1 203 974 7535, Fax: +1 203 974 7662, E-mail: Received 4 May 2016; Revised 17 August 2016; Accepted 8 September 2016 Accepted article preview online 29 September 2016; Advance online publication 2 November 2016 The objective of this study was to investigate the efficacy and safety of adjunctive lanicemine in the treatment of major depressive disorder over 12 weeks.


  10. Machine-learning algorithm quantifies gender bias in astronomyRead the original story w/Photo

    Nov 4, 2016 | NatureNews

    Researchers from the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology in Zurich, Switzerland, estimate that, as a result of gender bias, papers whose first authors are women receive around 10% fewer citations than do those that are first-authored by men. Gender disparities in citation patterns have been documented across science before.


  11. Inhibition of STEP61 ameliorates deficits in mouse and hiPSC-based schizophrenia modelsRead the original story

    Oct 18, 2016 | Molecular Psychiatry

    Correspondence: Dr PJ Lombroso, Department of Psychiatry, Yale University, New Haven, CT, USA E-mail: ; Dr KJ Brennand, Department of Psychiatry, Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai, 1425 Madison Avenue, New York, NY, 10029, USA. E-mail: The brain-specific tyrosine phosphatase, STEP is an important regulator of synaptic function.


  12. Metformin alters DNA methylation genome-wide via the H19/SAHH axisRead the original story

    Oct 24, 2016 | Oncogene

    E-mail: The molecular mechanisms underlying the antineoplastic properties of metformin, a first-line drug for type 2 diabetes, remain elusive. Here we report that metformin induces genome-wide alterations in DNA methylation by modulating the activity of S-adenosylhomocysteine hydrolase .


  13. The scientists who support Donald TrumpRead the original story w/Photo

    Oct 18, 2016 | Nature

    Kaylee, a structural biologist at Yale University in New Haven, Connecticut, stays quiet when her colleagues talk about politics and religion. As a Catholic with conservative tendencies, she feels that her beliefs are unwelcome in academic institutions, where liberal views often prevail.


  14. Apes can tell when you've been dupedRead the original story w/Photo

    Oct 6, 2016 | NatureNews

    The delight of slapstick comedy lies in watching the mistakes of unwitting players, and new research shows that apes just might get the joke, too. A study published on 6 October in Science suggests that, like humans, chimpanzees and other apes can infer the beliefs of others A - even when those beliefs contradict reality - and anticipate their errors 1 .


  15. 'Radically rewritten' bacterial genome unveiledRead the original story w/Photo

    Aug 18, 2016 | NatureNews

    Synthetic biologists report the most far-reaching rewiring yet of a bacterial genome. The feat, described today in Science , involved repurposing 3.8% of the base pairs of the bacterium Escherichia coli 1 .


  16. mGluR2/3 mechanisms in primate dorsolateral prefrontal cortex:...Read the original story

    Aug 9, 2016 | Molecular Psychiatry

    Professor AFT Arnsten or Dr CD Paspalas, Department of Neuroscience, Yale School of Medicine, Yale University, 333 Cedar Street, New Haven, CT 06520, USA. E-mail: or Cognitive deficits in psychiatric and age-related disorders generally involve dysfunction of the dorsolateral prefrontal cortex , but there are few treatments for these debilitating symptoms.


  17. The Milky Way's dark twin revealedRead the original story w/Photo

    Jul 26, 2016 | NatureNews

    It took 33.5 hours on one of the world's largest telescopes, but for the first time astronomers have measured the motion of stars inside a newly recognized breed of dimly lit galaxy. The stars' rapid speed reveals that the galaxy weighs as much as the far more brilliant Milky Way 1 .


  18. Brain-data gold mine could reveal how neurons computeRead the original story w/Photo

    Jul 13, 2016 | NatureNews

    Inspired by the large-scale sky surveys with which astronomers explore the cosmos, neuroscientists in Seattle, Washington, have spent four years systematically surveying the neural activity of the mouse visual cortex. The Allen Brain Observatory's first data release, on 13 July, provides a publicly accessible data set of unprecedented size and scope, designed to help scientists to model and understand the human brain.


  19. Back to the thesisRead the original story w/Photo

    Jul 6, 2016 | NatureNews

    Late nights, typos, self-doubt and despair. Three leading scientists dust off their theses, and reflect on what the PhD was like for them.


  20. Maternal exposure to air pollutant PM2.5 and PM10 during pregnancy...Read the original story

    Jun 15, 2016 | Journal of Exposure Science and Environmental Epidemiology

    Tel.: +1 203 785 2882 or +86 027 82433 244. Fax: +86 027 82433 492. E-mail: Maternal exposure to ambient air pollution has increasingly been linked to congenital heart defects .


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