Here is our little roundup from down the back of the internet sofa, and only one of our suggestions is about politics, promise!
Bioinformatician Mick Watson shares his tips for PhD students and early-career researchers for surviving and succeeding in the world of science and academia
Speaking at TED@Nairobi in 2012, Munir Virani makes the case for why we need to overlook our disgust and pay more attention to amazing vultures
The citizen approach could make science and innovation more responsible, but not without some controversy
Don your CRISPR-coloured spectacles for a fantastic short story by T. Coraghessan Boyle, in which he imagines a world of liberal gene editing
In case you missed it, Kate Rubins is the first to sequence DNA in space. WIRED have a new video on the amazing Dr Rubins
Moore’s Law may be out, but the future still holds laser-powered computers, open clinical trials, and a CRISPR-edited mouse in every lab
Sarah Nelson was refused access to her own genome data. She asks how long before volunteers who face this attitude turn away from science?
NPR take a look at biotech’s billion dollar question: who should get the credit for discovering CRISPR?
Anyone would think there was an election taking place or something. Handily, Science magazine have put together six science lessons for the next POTUS
Erica Ramos, Staff Genetic Counsellor for Illumina, gave us an insight into her daily life and routine for the latest issue of FLG magazine
For the latest issue of FLG Magazine, Content Manager and ‘woman on the scene’ Liz Harley explores the exciting world of cancer bioinformatics
Multi-omics, looking at the genome as one component in a complex network of inputs, offers a new way of studying biology and sharing biological data
The nights are getting longer, the days darker, and every instinct tells us to huddle indoors entertaining each other with scary stories
Entrants in the Nikon Small World Photomicrography competition reveal the gorgeous, complex world hidden behind high powered lenses