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Biotech's Next Big Thing: Alnylam

Date:
July 1, 2013
Source:
TheStreet / Powered by NewsLook.com
Summary:
Alnylam Pharmaceuticals upcoming meeting is the next big thing in biotech, says TheStreet Sr. columnist Adam Feuerstein.


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last updated on 2014-10-01 at 9:12 am EDT

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Argentina Creates Drought-Resistant Gene for Crops

AFP (Apr. 28, 2012) — Argentina's farmers cannot roll back climate change -– but with a new biotech advance which allows crops to survive in hot, dry climes, they may not need to. One team has found that transferring a sunflower gene into cereal crops like corn and soy can help them to survive longer without water, and even make them more productive. The discovery is being touted as Argentina's next genetically modified "miracle" -- for better and for worse.
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Microalgae Next Boom Industry in New Caledonia's Pacific Waters?

Microalgae Next Boom Industry in New Caledonia's Pacific Waters?

AFP (Apr. 29, 2014) — A microalgae industry which makes the most of New Caledonia's warm, sunny weather, could be the next big thing for the French territory's economy, if a team of government-funded young scientists can find the right species to thrive. Duration: 01:53 Video provided by AFP
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Blood Cell Therapy Developed for Wounds That Won't Heal

Blood Cell Therapy Developed for Wounds That Won't Heal

Reuters (July 9, 2013) — An Israeli biotech company which uses donors' white blood cells to help cure chronic wounds is claiming substantial success in treating hard-to-heal lesions and hope to receive FDA approval by 2017.
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Germany: Genetically Modified Foods Not Welcome

Germany: Genetically Modified Foods Not Welcome

Deutsche Welle (Feb. 3, 2012) — German chemicals giant BASF is closing its biotech division in Germany. The move was prompted by massive resistance to genetically modified food among both the public and politicians. GM opponents are jubilant, while some researchers are complaining this is another case of German hostility to technology.
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