54 min ago | Shanghai Daily
THE US Supreme Court recently began deliberations in a case that highlights a deeply problematic issue concerning intellectual property rights.
"There is something rotten in Denmark." That is a centuries-old phrase from William Shakespeare's "Hamlet." The Danish have smelled fishy ever since.
If you're worried about your chances of developing breast cancer, this doesn't mean you have to go under the knife like actress Angelina Jolie.
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Actress Angelina Jolie announced Tuesday that she had a double mastectomy after learning she had a genetic mutation that predisposes for breast cancer .
Even geniuses make mistakes, and sometimes those mistakes turn out to be genius in their own right, helping to illuminate some underlying mystery or impacting the way an entire field thinks.
"I think it is wonderful and courageous of her to be going public" says director of medical genetics department at J'lem's Shaare Zedek Medical Center.
Earlier this week the actress revealed that she underwent a preventative double mastectomy after she tested positive for a gene that indicates an increased risk for breast and ovarian cancer.
This is my Daddy and he's an Apteryx owenii, a member of the ratite group, who looks after me for 4 weeks until I grow up and become a big little spotted kiwi; Credit: A© Rogan Colbourne When we think of the 5 species of kiwi, the smaller species such as the little spotted kiwi could easily escape our attention.
Angelina Jolie wrote a heartfelt column, "My Medial Choice" for the New York Times Tuesday, detailing her decision to undergo a preventative double mastectomy at age 37.
Albert Erives, associate professor in the University of Iowa Department of Biology, and his graduate student, Justin Crocker, currently a postdoctoral researcher at the Howard Hughes Medical Institute Janelia Farm Research Campus, have conducted a study that reveals important and useful insights into how and why developmental genes often take ... (more)
Kelly Morse, a counselor specializing in cancer genetics, talks about genetic testing in the lobby of the Hickman Cancer Center at Flower Hospital.
Dr. Colin J. Wells reads mammograms at the David Geffen School of Medicine at UCLA in Los Angeles.
Angelina Jolie's decision to get tested for a breast cancer gene mutation, undergo a double mastectomy and then write about it is the latest example of news that could affect Supreme Court justices' views.