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Today's Highlights
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Today's news headlines from the sources selected by our team:

For Dr. Seuss, Nonsensical Rhymes Came with a Reason
A posthumously published Dr. Seuss book released July 28 called "What Pet Should I Get" brings back the whimsical, rhyming delight of the "Seussian" world.
LiveScience.com, Thu, 30 Jul 2015 13:37:57 GMT

Acceptance of Gays and Lesbians Is Growing Dramatically
It's not just social pressure or political correctness. People really are becoming more accepting of gays and lesbians on a subconscious level.
LiveScience.com, Thu, 30 Jul 2015 13:37:57 GMT

What is Biotin (Vitamin B7)?
Vitamin B7, also called biotin, is a vital part of a healthy metabolism and creating important enzymes.
LiveScience.com, Thu, 30 Jul 2015 13:37:57 GMT

Aurora found beyond our Solar System
An aurora has been spotted around a brown dwarf more than 18 light years away, scientists report.
BBC News - Science & Environment, Thu, 30 Jul 2015 13:37:57 GMT

Alarm over Cambodia 'timber grab'
A new report says that highly valuable forests are being lost at an "unprecedented" rate from protected lands in Cambodia.
BBC News - Science & Environment, Thu, 30 Jul 2015 13:37:57 GMT

Bendy tech promise for graphene
Scientists apply the paper art of kirigami to slice graphene, the world's thinnest material.
BBC News - Science & Environment, Thu, 30 Jul 2015 13:37:57 GMT

Strange circular DNA may offer new way to detect cancers
Strange rings of DNA that exist outside chromosomes are distinct to the cell types that mistakenly produced them, researchers have discovered. The finding raises the tantalizing possibility that the rings could be used as an indicator of different types of cancer.
Medical Xpress - latest medical and health news stories, Thu, 30 Jul 2015 13:39:01 GMT

Discovery prompts rethink on metals and Alzheimer's disease
Researchers at the University of Melbourne have discovered that a protein involved in the progression of Alzheimer's disease also has properties that could be helpful for human health.
Medical Xpress - latest medical and health news stories, Thu, 30 Jul 2015 13:39:01 GMT

Promising progress for new treatment of type 1 diabetes
New research from Uppsala University shows promising progress in the use of anti-inflammatory cytokine for treatment of type 1 diabetes. The study, published in the open access journal Scientific Reports, reveals that administration of interleukin-35 (a protein made by immune cells) to mice with type 1 diabetes, reverses or cures the disease by maintaining a normal blood glucose level and the immune tolerance.
Medical Xpress - latest medical and health news stories, Thu, 30 Jul 2015 13:39:01 GMT

Study of 'senior citizen' marine snails uncovered how nerve cells fail during learning
A new research study on marine snails uncovered the first cells in the nervous system to fail during aging. The researchers' findings are important to better understanding the underlying mechanisms of age-related memory loss in humans.
Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily, Thu, 30 Jul 2015 13:37:57 GMT

Researchers design first artificial ribosome
Researchers have engineered a tethered ribosome that works nearly as well as the authentic cellular component, or organelle, that produces all the proteins and enzymes within the cell. The engineered ribosome may enable the production of new drugs and next-generation biomaterials and lead to a better understanding of how ribosomes function.
Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily, Thu, 30 Jul 2015 13:37:57 GMT

Can we restart the heart?
What if you could use the proliferative and survival properties of cancer-prone cells to rejuvenate cardiac progenitor cells and get them dividing again, without forming tumors? Researchers are exploring the results of taking an enzyme, Pim, known to be associated with growth and survival of certain types of cancer cells, and causing it to be overexpressed in cardiac progenitor cells in mice.
Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily, Thu, 30 Jul 2015 13:37:57 GMT

Bias against female leaders found as early as teen years
Bi¬≠as against fe¬≠male lead¬≠ers is common even am¬≠ong teen¬≠agers‚ÄĒand some of it comes from girls as well as moth¬≠ers, a study finds.
World Science, Thu, 30 Jul 2015 13:43:23 GMT

Premature babies may risk becoming withdrawn adults
Ba­bies born very prem­a­ture or se­verely un­der­weight can be­come so­cially with­drawn adults, re­search sug­gests.
World Science, Thu, 30 Jul 2015 13:43:23 GMT

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