Colossal Biosciences—the company attempting to revive the woolly mammoth—has announced that it is now working on the "de-extinction" of the thylacine, or Tasmanian tiger.
One expert said it's hard to know whether a separate strain has been circulating in travelers for years or whether it's gained an advantage now.
A gene mutation causes Fibrodysplasia Ossificans Progressiva patients to grow bone where there is normally muscle or joint
Miss England Rehema Muthamia juggled academics—a Master's degree in genetics—alongside being stalked by her ex-boyfriend for several months.
"We were shocked when we saw it," Captain Richard Simms told Newsweek. "Most anglers fish their entire lives and never see one."
The twins were separated at age two, and upon reuniting in 2018, researchers found one had an IQ score 16 points lower than the other.
Vitiligo can affects dogs and cats, and produces "random or symmetric patterns" of white fur.
Jiankui's widely condemned 2018 research was a key event in the murky ethical minefield of genetic modification.
Around two decades since scientists made history by sequencing the human genome, it has now been mapped fully in what has been described as an "incredible" achievement.
After Elon Musk asked whether COVID could evolve into something else entirely, experts discuss whether this would be possible — and if it already happened.
"A lot of school friends do want my hair and some ask if I dye it," said the English girl.
George Church, from the Harvard Medical School, founded a company to bring the wooly mammoth back to life in 2021.
"Few people have touched as many lives in so short a time as did Adalia Rose," a friend of the family, Jon Taylor, wrote in an obituary.
Progeria is a very rare medical condition, affecting only around one in 20 million people worldwide.
Scientists confirm the wolf population that roamed Norway and Sweden for around 12,000 years was wiped out by humans.
A new study found that our favorite pets' coloring might not actually be derived from wolves as previously thought.
Experts have uncovered new insights into the biological mechanisms that helps these animals survive and thrive in extreme conditions.
Researchers identified "antibiotic resistance genes" in waterways and soils near factory farms in the U.S., according to a report shared exclusively with Newsweek.
To mark International Women's Day, we take a look at a handful of female scientists who have made the world a better place.
"We fear this mutation might have an impact, and what we don't know is the extent of the impact," said researcher Penny Moore.
And researchers estimate that by 2100, most people will have it.
Co-author Lynn B. Jorde of the University of Utah Health, said if the results from the small study are validated "it would mean that we could possibly find ways to fix ourselves and live longer and better lives."
Scientists studied human genes, mice and flies to arrive that their conclusion.
Neo-Nazis filmed themselves drinking milk to show off their ability to process lactose, presumably unaware that the same mutations have emerged among other non-European populations.
Research adds to evidence showing how archaic species shaped modern humans.
The latest results could have implications for the development of new anti-ageing therapies.
The data was derived from analyses of the genetic and health data of 200,000 military veterans.
Infertility is one of the most common problems for young people, affecting between 10 to 15 percent of couples.