The genomics revolution has hit the courtroom, with the first case that relies on next-generation sequencing of DNA.
After major breakthrough in gene editing, pig organs show new promise for use in humans.
Geneticist Hermann Muller was one of the first skeptics of the Atomic Age.
Soon it will be both easy and inexpensive to screen a newborn’s whole genome. But that could be a terrible idea.
Throwing antibiotics at viral infections is bad and sometimes dangerous medicine. Tests based on gene expression may help.
The first issue of Proto looked at the genetic roots of mental illness. What’s happened since then?
A Boston lab looks to the plucky and omnipresent red blood cell for a new generation of therapies.
The science behind placebos has come a long way since the sugar pill. Ted Kaptchuk is leading the revolution.
Proto’s first 10 years saw policy reforms, genomic gains and a deluge of new data. What next?
Linda Griffith has brought a fresh perspective to the study of endometriosis, a debilitating inflammatory disease in women.
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