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  • Can Rewilding Large Predators Regenerate Ecosystems?
    Can Rewilding Large Predators Regenerate Ecosystems?
    As some conservationists and researchers begin to return large carnivores to areas where they once roamed, scientists intensify efforts to study the ecological roles of predators.
    Can Rewilding Large Predators Regenerate Ecosystems?
    Can Rewilding Large Predators Regenerate Ecosystems?

    As some conservationists and researchers begin to return large carnivores to areas where they once roamed, scientists intensify efforts to study the ecological roles of predators.

    As some conservationists and researchers begin to return large carnivores to areas where they once roamed, scientists intensify efforts to study the ecological roles of predators.

    Features
    How Some Vaccines Protect Against More than Their Targets
    How Some Vaccines Protect Against More than Their Targets
    Shawna Williams | Nov 1, 2020
    As researchers test existing vaccines for nonspecific protection against COVID-19, immunologists are working to understand how some inoculations protect against pathogens they weren’t designed to fend off.
    Clues Point to Climate Change as a Culprit in Gray Whale Deaths
    Clues Point to Climate Change as a Culprit in Gray Whale Deaths
    Ashley Yeager | Nov 1, 2020
    For the past two years, the charismatic marine mammals have washed up on Pacific shores in record numbers. Scientists investigating the strandings suspect warming waters and melting sea ice are partly to blame.
    T Cells and Neurons Talk to Each Other
    T Cells and Neurons Talk to Each Other
    Ashley Yeager | Oct 1, 2020
    Conversations between the immune and central nervous systems are proving to be essential for the healthy social behavior, learning, and memory.
    Neurological Correlates Allow Us to Predict Human Behavior
    Neurological Correlates Allow Us to Predict Human Behavior
    Paul J. Zak | Oct 1, 2020
    A combination of factors, from oxytocin release as an indicator of emotional investment to cortisol and other hormones that correlate with attention, can forecast what people will do after an experience.
    The Surgisphere Scandal: What Went Wrong?
    The Surgisphere Scandal: What Went Wrong?
    Catherine Offord | Oct 1, 2020
    The high-profile retractions of two COVID-19 studies stunned the scientific community earlier this year and prompted calls for reviews of how science is conducted, published, and acted upon. The warning signs had been there all along.
    Genetics Steps In to Help Tell the Story of Human Origins
    Genetics Steps In to Help Tell the Story of Human Origins
    Katarina Zimmer | Sep 1, 2020
    Africa’s sparse fossil record alone cannot reveal our species’ evolutionary history.
    How Groups of Cells Cooperate to Build Organs and Organisms
    How Groups of Cells Cooperate to Build Organs and Organisms
    Michael Levin | Sep 1, 2020
    Understanding biology’s software—the rules that enable great plasticity in how cell collectives generate reliable anatomies—is key to advancing tissue engineering and regenerative medicine.
    The Peopling of South America
    The Peopling of South America
    Shawna Williams | Sep 1, 2020
    While questions still outnumber answers, new findings from archaeology, genetics, and other disciplines are revealing surprising insights into the early cultures of the most recently populated continent.
    Harnessing Stem Cell&ndash;Like T Cells to Better Fight Cancer
    Harnessing Stem Cell–Like T Cells to Better Fight Cancer
    Daniel E. Speiser and Werner Held | Jul 13, 2020
    Better understanding the CD8+ T cells already present in tumors could be key to making immunotherapies work for more patients.
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