- Can medicine help those with multiple chemical sensitivity?
- AI is dreaming up drugs that no one has ever seen. Now we’ve got to see if…
- Scientists successfully unfroze rat organs and transplanted them — a ‘historic’ step that could someday transform transplant…
- How Intracellular Bacteria Hijack Your Cells
- Small wonders: The antibodies from camels and sharks that could change medicine
In an exciting step forward in surgery advances, the first liver transplant performed by a robot has successfully taken place in the US, as clinics plan to ramp up wider use of this innovative…
The rise in global antibiotic resistance means huge sums are being invested in ground-breaking treatments. But some scientists are turning back the clock in the hunt for effective alternatives
A handful of animals make a pared-down version of these pathogen-fighting proteins of our immune system. Scientists hope to harness them as treatments for ills from cancer to covid, for tracking cells…
Two new studies show that AI-powered devices can help paralyzed people communicate faster and more accurately.
Researchers want to know why cells produce tiny packages called vesicles — and whether these bundles could be used for therapy.
People with multiple chemical sensitivity seem to be allergic to the world. What, if anything, can medicine do for them?
AI automation throughout the drug development pipeline is opening up the possibility of faster, cheaper pharmaceuticals.
In an ‘historic’ first, scientists freeze, thaw, and transplant rat organs — bringing transplant medicine one step closer to sci-fi dreams of stopping biological time.
Why marathons can be bad for those who don't run them, and how birthdate impacts opioid addiction.
Scientists studying pathogens such as Chlamydia, Legionella, and Listeria get a master class in how to control the internal workings of mammalian cells.
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