life sciences

Last week a research story about lithium and dementia from Denmark caught the attention of the UK press and I have since been asked by a number of families about potential trials after I commented in the press.
Making money doing something you're good at is a sound rule for people and for nations. This helps explain why prioritising
The UK science and research eco-system is very successful, but also complicated and fragile, and UK future success cannot be taken for granted - losing the EMA is just the first in a series of major challenges ahead.
The term 'luddite' originally referred to those who opposed the job losses brought on by the Industrial Revolution.  So, are
As 'creative' acts of science go, it's pretty hard to beat. Scientists have imitated the first 'spark' of life using a powerful
More than $36 million in prizes has been awarded at a glitzy bash in California, except that unlike celebrities, actors and
They might look like aliens from another world - or a science fiction movie. But the winners of the Olympus BioScapes Imaging
Every life scientist is standing on the shoulders of the previous generation. As we make ever greater inroads to understanding the functioning of living bodies, we should remember that, just because the utility of a piece of knowledge is not yet clear, doesn't mean the process of obtaining that knowledge can be considered a waste of time.
The British life science industry is thwarted by lack of investment with a slow regulatory process which is impeding its
David Cameron has outlined plans to share NHS patient data with private companies as party of government efforts to boost