Tuberculosis is the second-leading cause of death from an infectious disease, after HIV/AIDS in the world.
Researchers found that malaria parasites communicate to each other within the human body in order to increase each other's chances of being transmitted to another human via mosquitoes.
Researcher looked into the DNA of the floating bladderwort and found that three-quarters of the DNA are responsible for coding protein.
A new study reports that Europeans share a common ancestor that lived just 1,000 years ago.
Study reports that studying nose tissues and microRNA might help with detecting schizophrenia.
The modern European populations were genetically shaped around 4,500 years ago, in the mid-Neolithic, reveals a new study on DNA recovered from ancient European remains.
Biologists say they have unraveled the DNA of thecoelacanth, a "living fossil" fish whose ancient lineage offer new information on how life in the sea crept onto land hundreds of millions of years ago.
Researchers from the United Kingdom develop a new DNA test that could tell people whether or not the they have the genetic makeup to withstand high intensity and high stamina training, like long distance running.
Not only can weight loss surgery reduce body weight, it can also lead to gene-expression alterations in obese individuals, a new study as revealed.
Leukemia is one of the most common types of cancer in children.
Stanford University researchers announced this week that they've created genetic receptors that can act as a sort of "biological computer," a major step forward in the emerging field of synthetic biology.
Researchers have for the first time mapped out the enzyme known as the "fountain of youth".
Researchers found that blood work might be able to help track the progress of cancer.
Weak spots found in tapeworms' genome suggest new treatment options in dealing with these parasites, study reports.
The length of DNA strands could be used to predict how long heart disease patients have to live, according to a new study.
Researchers from the University of Sheffield School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) are today making a series of recommendations for NHS mental health trusts to change the way they collect and use patient feedback to improve the quality of care for inpatients.