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Heavy snow leaves one dead, 300,000 homes without power in France  PHYS.ORG · 2 hours
Heavy snowfall across a large swath of southeast France has left one person dead and cut power to some 300,000 homes, with icy conditions snarling train... more
New report highlights the plight of sanitation workers in the developing world  NEWS MEDICAL · 8 hours
Millions of sanitation workers in the developing world are forced to work in conditions that endanger their health and lives, and violate their dignity... more
Boeing received 'unnecessary' contract boost for astronaut capsule, watchdog says  REUTERS · 10 hours
Boeing's multibillion dollar contract to build U.S. astronaut capsules received an "unnecessary" extension from NASA, a... more
Altering malarial parasite genes to prevent malaria  NEWS MEDICAL · 13 hours
Malaria is a mosquito-borne disease caused by the parasitic organism called Plasmodium, of which there are several types that cause the different kinds of malarial fever. This age-old infection still kills over 400,000 people... more
Opioid-free pain management guidelines released by Pitt Dental Medicine  NEWS MEDICAL · 15 hours
The University of Pittsburgh School of Dental Medicine is the first in the nation to establish opioid-free pain management guidelines for the vast majority of procedures performed in all of... more
Despite increasing support, LGBTQ+ community continues to face discrimination  NEWS MEDICAL · 16 hours
Despite increasing support for the rights of people in the LGBTQ+ community, discrimination remains a critical and ongoing issue for this population, according to researchers. more
Magnificent Egyptian Catacomb Reveals Carvings of a 'Worthy' Woman and Her Pet  LIVE SCIENCE · 17 hours
Almost 2,000 years ago, at a time when the Romans ruled Egypt, a woman named "Demetria" was laid to rest in a magnificently decorated... more
Faster, stronger rabies vaccine  SCIENCE DAILY · 16 hours
Every year, more than 59,000 people around the world die of rabies and there remains no cheap and easy vaccine regimen to prevent the disease in humans. Now, researchers report that adding a specific immune molecule to a rabies vaccine... more
Medical News Today: Specialists call for 'aggressive' measures against e-cigarettes  MNT · 17 hours
A new study in humans and mice adds to evidence that e-cigarettes damage cardiovascular and lung health and calls for tighter regulation of these devices. more
Sexual minorities continue to face discrimination, despite increasing support  PHYS.ORG · 19 hours
Despite increasing support for the rights of people in the LGBTQ+ community, discrimination remains a critical and ongoing issue for this population, according to researchers. more
World's oldest captive white rhino dies in French zoo  PHYS.ORG · 20 hours
The world's oldest captive white rhino, South African-born Sana, has died at the age of 55, the French zoo that she called home for the last 26 years said Thursday. more
Gene deletion study identifies many new targets in malaria pathogen  PHYS.ORG · 20 hours
Despite great efforts in medicine and science, more than 400,000 people worldwide are still dying of malaria. The infectious disease is transmitted by the bite of mosquitoes infected... more
Blocking a molecule could delay the progression of multiple sclerosis  NEWS MEDICAL · 20 hours
Over 77,000 Canadians are living with multiple sclerosis, a disease whose causes still remain unknown. Presently, they have no hope for a cure. more
Two ocean studies look at microscopic diversity and activity across entire planet  PHYS.ORG · 20 hours
In an effort to reverse the decline in the health of the world's oceans, the United Nations (UN) has declared 2021 to 2030 to... more
Improving trauma pain outcomes  SCIENCE DAILY · 22 hours
Improving acute pain management after traumatic injury remains a priority for policymakers and clinicians as rates of injury and subsequent pain-related disability rise nationally. Yet, innovations in trauma pain management remain understudied. more
Old dogs, new tricks: 10,000 pets needed for science  PHYS.ORG · 23 hours
Can old dogs teach us new tricks? Scientists are looking for 10,000 pets for the largest-ever study of aging in canines. They hope to shed light on human longevity too. more
A regulatory haze: Vape marketers are online, creating new headaches for feds  NEWS MEDICAL · 22 hours
In one picture, Hannah — or, as her 133,000 Instagram followers know her, @__justpeachyy — reclines in a car, her blue vape accenting the... more
Spacewalk for AMS: Watch live with CERN and ESA  CERN · 1 day
Spacewalk for AMS: Watch live with CERN and ESA katebrad Thu, 11/14/2019 - 12:33 On Friday 15 November, European Space Agency (ESA) astronaut Luca Parmitano and NASA astronaut Andrew Morgan... more
Improving pain management after traumatic injury  NEWS MEDICAL · 1 day
Improving acute pain management after traumatic injury remains a priority for policymakers and clinicians as rates of injury and subsequent pain-related disability rise nationally. Yet, innovations in trauma pain management remain understudied. more
Slowing the progression of multiple sclerosis  SCIENCE DAILY · 1 day
Over 77,000 Canadians are living with multiple sclerosis, a disease whose causes still remain unknown. Presently, they have no hope for a cure. Researchers have now identified a molecule named ALCAM which, once blocked, delays the... more
Knowing your neighbors may shape US household yard care practices  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
Neighbor peer pressure may be linked to increases in yard fertilization and irrigation across several distinct climate regions of the US, according to a study published November 13,... more
[Research Articles] Targeting redox heterogeneity to counteract drug tolerance in replicating Mycobacterium tuberculosis  Science Magazine · 2 days
The capacity of Mycobacterium tuberculosis (Mtb) to tolerate multiple antibiotics represents a major problem in tuberculosis (TB) management. Heterogeneity in Mtb populations... more
Something old, something new in the ocean's blue  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
Charles Darwin suspected something in the "clear blue water" of the ocean that was even smaller than the protozoa he could see under the microscope. "Today we know that every liter of... more
World's oldest glue used from prehistoric times till the days of the Gauls  PHYS.ORG · 2 days
Birch bark tar, the oldest glue in the world, was in use for at least 50,000 years, from the Palaeolithic Period up... more
AI to determine when to intervene with your driving  SCIENCE DAILY · 2 days
Can your AI agent judge when to talk to you while you are driving? According to a research team, their in-vehicle conservation service technology will judge when it is appropriate... more
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