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NPR Topics: Research News
Sep 23, 2019

Exercising To Ease Pain: Taking Brisk Walks Can Help
Never mind a runner's high — the buzz some people say they get after a run. Neuroscientist Benedict Kolber was more interested in how to generate pain relief via a brisk walk. It can really work.

NPR Topics: Research News
Sep 19, 2019

North America Has Lost 3 Billion Birds, Scientists Say
Researchers estimate that the bird population has fallen by a quarter since 1970. More than 90% of the loss can be attributed to just a dozen bird families, including sparrows, blackbirds and finches.

NPR Topics: Research News
Sep 19, 2019

Scientists Will Deliberately Encase Their Ship In Arctic Sea Ice
An ambitious Arctic expedition launches Friday. Scientists want to get their icebreaker stuck in the ice for a year so they can study the ice, ocean and atmosphere and how it's changing.

NPR Topics: Research News
Sep 18, 2019

It's Not Just Insulin: Diabetes Patients Struggle To Get Crucial Supplies
Type 1 diabetes can be well managed with insulin if blood sugar is consistently monitored. But insurance rules can make it hard for patients to get the medical supplies their doctors say they need.

NPR Topics: Research News
Sep 16, 2019

A Daily Baby Aspirin Could Help Many Pregnancies And Save Lives
Pregnant women at high or even moderate risk of developing the life-threatening condition preeclampsia should consider taking a very small dose of aspirin daily to prevent it, doctors say.

NPR Topics: Research News
Sep 11, 2019

CRISPR Gene-Editing May Offer Path To Cure For HIV, First Published Report Shows
Researchers safely used CRISPR gene-editing techniques in a patient with HIV. The research provides evidence the approach may be promising for treating HIV infection.

NPR Topics: Research News
Sep 11, 2019

Scientists Create A Device That Can Mass-Produce 'Synthetic' Human Embryos
Researchers hope large numbers of very primitive, slightly incomplete human embryos will lead to new insights into early human development and ways to prevent miscarriages and birth defects.

NPR Topics: Research News
Sep 11, 2019

Scientists Create A Device That Can Mass-Produce Human Embryo-Like Structures
Researchers hope large numbers of very primitive, slightly incomplete human embryos will lead to new insights into early human development and ways to prevent miscarriages and birth defects.

NPR Topics: Research News
Sep 11, 2019

Scientists Create A Device That Can Mass-Produce Human Embryoids
Researchers hope large numbers of very primitive, embryo-like structures will lead to new insights into early human development and ways to prevent miscarriages and birth defects.

NPR Topics: Research News
Sep 10, 2019

EPA Chief Pledges To Severely Cut Back On Animal Testing Of Chemicals
Alternative tests are emerging, the agency says, such as computer modeling and tissue studies of cells grown in the lab. Environmental advocates say the move is too quick, and disregards human health.

NPR Topics: Research News
Sep 08, 2019

How A Prenatal 'Bootcamp' For New Dads Helps The Whole Family
Prenatal classes often focus on Mom-to-be — on her shifting role and emotional needs, along with new skills. But if Dad gets sidelined early into a supporting role, research shows, everybody loses.

NPR Topics: Research News
Sep 07, 2019

Opinion: Earth Has Survived Extinctions Before, It's Humans Who Are Fragile
Earth has experienced cataclysmic life-destroying events before. NPR's Scott Simon reflects on what this means for humans in the midst of climate change.

NPR Topics: Research News
Sep 06, 2019

How Should Scientists' Access To Health Databanks Be Managed?
Medical and genetic data from more than a million Americans are now in scientific databases. Some programs hoard the data, while others share widely with scientists, hoping to speed medical discovery.

NPR Topics: Research News
Sep 05, 2019

Vitamin E Suspected In Serious Lung Problems Among People Who Vaped Cannabis
New York officials say tests found high levels of vitamin E in cannabis vaping products used by people who developed lung damage. But it's only one of many possible causes still under investigation.

NPR Topics: Research News
Sep 04, 2019

The Other Twitterverse: Squirrels Eavesdrop On Birds, Researchers Say
A squirrel wondering if it's safe enough to forage for food apparently listens for the reassuring chatter of nearby birds, a study finds.

NPR Topics: Research News
Sep 04, 2019

Fentanyl As A Dark Web Profit Center, From Chinese Labs To U.S. Streets
Fentanyl, Inc. author Ben Westhoff says the opioid, while useful in hospitals, is killing more Americans as a street drug than any other in U.S. history. Here's how it moves from China to your corner.

NPR Topics: Research News
Sep 03, 2019

Blind From A Bad Diet? Teen Who Ate Mostly Potato Chips And Fries Lost His Sight
A poor diet can lead to vision loss, experts say. For a teen, it's certainly rare, but a new case study documents blindness in a boy who ate lots of chips, white bread and bits of processed meat.

NPR Topics: Research News
Sep 02, 2019

Millennial And Gen-X Travelers: Need Another Measles Shot?
Americans born in the '70s and '80s may not be immune to measles, health officials say. If you're traveling to a country or region having an outbreak, consider a second dose of vaccine before you go.

NPR Topics: Research News
Sep 01, 2019

A New Bloodsucking Leech Species Found Hiding Outside Washington, D.C.
Smithsonian researcher Anna Phillips led the recent discovery of the new medicinal species. Its superficial similarities to a North American leech species helped prevent its detection before.

NPR Topics: Research News
Sep 01, 2019

Optimists For The Win: Finding The Bright Side Might Help You Live Longer
Pessimists may suspect this finding, but researchers who tracked the health outcomes of thousands of adults across many years found optimists were much more likely to reach 85. Optimism is teachable.

NPR Topics: Research News
Aug 31, 2019

UK Biobank Requires Earth's Geneticists To Cooperate, Not Compete
A project that shares medical information from 500,000 volunteers is driving innovative research around the world. The richness of the database means scientists are motivated to make it even better.

NPR Topics: Research News
Aug 30, 2019

Australia Says Great Barrier Reef Has 'Very Poor' Outlook, Climate Change To Blame
"Despite concerted efforts and investments, the condition of the Great Barrier Reef has declined since 2014, and this is largely due to the impacts from climate change," the main scientist said.

NPR Topics: Research News
Aug 29, 2019

After Months In A Dish, Lab-Grown Minibrains Start Making 'Brain Waves'
Researchers say clusters of human brain cells grown in the lab can spontaneously generate electrical patterns similar to the brain waves of 6-month-old fetus.

NPR Topics: Research News
Aug 26, 2019

Study Questions Mainstay Treatment For Mild Asthma
Many of the 26 million Americans with asthma use a low-dose steroid inhaler daily to prevent symptoms. But a recent study raises questions about this strategy for people with mild, persistent asthma.

NPR Topics: Research News
Aug 22, 2019

Scientists In New York Are Trying To Edit The DNA In Human Sperm
NPR got exclusive access to the only lab known to be trying to edit the DNA in human sperm, which raises all the same thorny issues as modifying genes in human embryos

NPR Topics: Research News
Aug 21, 2019

Naked And Unafraid: 6 Wild Facts About Naked Mole Rats
Picture a hairless, wrinkly rodent about the size of a small sweet potato — kinda cool, kinda weird. They also are extraordinarily long-lived. Researchers are lining up to study their secrets.

NPR Topics: Research News
Aug 21, 2019

Naked And Unafraid: The Secret Lives Of Naked Mole Rats
Picture a hairless, wrinkly rodent about the size of a small sweet potato — kinda cool, kinda weird. They also are extraordinarily long-lived. Researchers are lining up to study their secrets.

NPR Topics: Research News
Aug 21, 2019

Subtle Differences In Brain Cells Hint at Why Many Drugs Help Mice But Not People
A detailed comparison of mouse and human brain tissue found differences that could help explain why mice aren't always a good model for human diseases.

NPR Topics: Research News
Aug 20, 2019

Cigarettes Can't Be Advertised On TV. Should Juul Ads Be Permitted?
Though tobacco ads have been banned from TV for about 50 years, the marketing of electronic cigarettes isn't constrained by the law. Public health advocates consider that a loophole that hurts kids.

NPR Topics: Research News
Aug 19, 2019

Got Pain? A Virtual Swim With Dolphins May Help Melt It Away
A recent study found virtual reality experiences were better at easing pain than watching televised nature scenes. Immersive distraction seems key to the success, scientists say.

NPR Topics: Research News
Aug 15, 2019

These Experimental Shorts Are An 'Exosuit' That Boosts Endurance On The Trail
No ordinary pair of shorts, these were designed by Harvard scientists to work with the wearer's own leg muscles when walking or running, and might make a soldier's heavy loads easier to carry.

NPR Topics: Research News
Aug 12, 2019

2 Experimental Ebola Drugs Saved Lives In Congo Outbreak
Drugs tested in the Democratic Republic of Congo are effective in treating Ebola, scientists say. They have run a study in the midst of a deadly epidemic and in the face of armed assaults on doctors.

NPR Topics: Research News
Aug 09, 2019

Scientists Find Out How Leaping Maggots Leap
The scientists captured the acrobatic jumps of a tiny maggot-like creature with high-speed cameras to figure out how it does this trick with no arms, legs, or wings.

NPR Topics: Research News
Aug 07, 2019

Scientists Discover Prehistoric Giant 'Squawkzilla' Parrot, As Big As Small Child
The flightless bird weighed 15 pounds and was about 3 feet tall and probably feasted on other parrots. Study lead Trevor Worthy made the discovery after examining two 19-million-year-old leg bones.

NPR Topics: Research News
Aug 06, 2019

New Evidence Shows Popular Pesticides Could Cause Unintended Harm To Insects
Studies are revealing new, unintended threats that neonicotinoid pesticides pose to insects. The chemicals, widely used by farmers, are difficult to control because they persist in the environment.

NPR Topics: Research News
Aug 05, 2019

Pain Rescue Team Helps Seriously Ill Kids Cope In Terrible Times
An interdisciplinary team in San Francisco uses acupressure, massage, counseling and other methods, as well as medicine, to help kids get relief from chronic pain. But such pediatric centers are rare.

NPR Topics: Research News
Aug 02, 2019

Sesame Allergies Are Likely More Widespread Than Previously Thought
New research suggests allergies to sesame are comparably prevalent as those to some tree nuts. The findings come as the FDA weighs whether to require sesame to be listed as an allergen on food labels.

NPR Topics: Research News
Aug 02, 2019

Trust In Science Is Rising, Poll Finds
The proportion of people who say they have a "great deal" of confidence in scientists to act in the public interest increased from 21% in 2016 to 35% in 2019, according to the Pew Research Center.

NPR Topics: Research News
Aug 02, 2019

Poll Finds Trust In Science Is Rising
The proportion of people who say they have a "great deal" of confidence in scientists to act in the public interest increased from 21% in 2016 to 35% in 2019, according to the Pew Research Center.

NPR Topics: Research News
Aug 02, 2019

Trust In Scientists Is Rising, Poll Finds
The proportion of people who say they have a "great deal" of confidence in scientists to act in the public interest increased from 21% in 2016 to 35% in 2019, according to the Pew Research Center.

NPR Topics: Research News
Aug 01, 2019

Turtle Embryos May Play A Role In Whether They Become Male Or Female
In many turtle species, sex is determined by temperature in the egg. That makes turtles particularly vulnerable to climate change. But scientists say the animals may have a way to shield themselves.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jul 30, 2019

Kids See Bearded Men As Strong — But Unattractive, Study Finds
New research shows that young children have a negative reaction to beards, but that changes as they get older. Children with bearded fathers did feel more warmly toward facial hair.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jul 30, 2019

Irritating Compounds Discovered In 'Vape Juice'
Research chemists who analyzed a number of flavored e-liquids found that some ingredients combine on the shelf to create "acetals" — compounds likely to irritate or inflame airways when inhaled.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jul 30, 2019

Irritating Compounds Can Show Up In 'Vape Juice'
Research chemists who analyzed a number of flavored e-liquids found that some ingredients combine on the shelf to create "acetals" — compounds likely to irritate or inflame airways when inhaled.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jul 29, 2019

In A 1st, Doctors In U.S. Use CRISPR Tool To Treat Patient With Genetic Disorder
Victoria Gray, 34, of Forest, Miss., has sickle cell disease. She is the first patient ever to be publicly identified as being involved in a study testing the use of CRISPR for a genetic disease.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jul 29, 2019

Sickle Cell Patient Reveals Why She Is Volunteering For Landmark Gene-Editing Study
Victoria Gray, 34, of Forest, Miss., hopes the gene-editing technique CRISPR will relieve her lifelong suffering caused by the genetic blood disorder that affects millions of people around the world.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jul 26, 2019

Dialysis Firm Cancels $524,600.17 Medical Bill After Journalists Investigate
This week, NPR profiled a Montana man who was billed nearly half a million dollars for 14 weeks of dialysis, after being caught in a dispute between insurer and the dialysis provider. Now he owes $0.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jul 26, 2019

Birds Are Trying To Adapt To Climate Change — But Is It Too Little, Too Late?
By breeding and migrating earlier, some birds are adapting to climate change. But it's probably not happening fast enough for some species to survive, according to new research.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jul 25, 2019

Decisions, Decisions: Some We Struggle To Make, Other's We Can't Forget
This week on the Hidden Brain radio show, decision-making. We learn why we often stumble when trying to make ourselves happy, and why certain decisions leave us wondering "what if?"

NPR Topics: Research News
Jul 25, 2019

Decisions, Decisions: Some We Struggle To Make, Others We Can't Forget
This week on the Hidden Brain radio show, decision-making. We learn why we often stumble when trying to make ourselves happy, and why certain decisions leave us wondering "what if?"

NPR Topics: Research News
Jul 25, 2019

Economists Say Trump Administration Is Over-Paying Farmers For Trade Losses
The Trump administration has released details of a $16 billion plan to compensate farmers who've lost money as a result of the trade dispute with China. Some economists say it's too generous.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jul 25, 2019

Economists Say Trump Administration Is Overpaying Farmers For Trade Losses
The Trump administration has released details of a $16 billion plan to compensate farmers who've lost money as a result of the trade dispute with China. Some economists say it's too generous.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jul 25, 2019

A Warm Bedtime Bath Can Help You Cool Down And Sleep Better
Research suggests a warm bath or shower an hour or two before bedtime can help you unwind and fall asleep faster. Why? It will help lower your core temperature, and that's a circadian sleep signal.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jul 25, 2019

Mistrust And Lack Of Genetic Diversity Slow Gains In Precision Medicine
Scientists hoping to get more diversity of ancestry among medical research volunteers need to grapple with the history of medical exploitation, says a Columbia University bioethicist.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jul 24, 2019

Improved Prosthetic Hand Gains A Lighter Touch And Easy Grip
There's still much research to be done before the device is routinely useful. But one man was able to use it to gently grasp his wife's hand and feel her touch — an emotional moment, he says.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jul 24, 2019

Improved Prosthetic Hand Has A Lighter Touch And Easy Grip
There's still much research to be done before the device is routinely useful. But one man was able to use it to gently grasp his wife's hand and feel her touch — an emotional moment, he says.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jul 24, 2019

Sharks Have Few Places To Hide From Fishing, Study Shows
Many shark species tend to congregate in the same areas as industrial fishing ships, a study finds. As a result, tens of millions of sharks in the open ocean end up caught either as food or bycatch.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jul 24, 2019

What Time Of Year Are People Likely To First Try Drugs? Summer, Survey Says
A study finds that summer is when people are more likely to try drugs for the first time. Previous studies showed that summers are also when more people use drugs, leading to more visits to the ER.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jul 17, 2019

If We All Ate Enough Fruits And Vegetables, There'd Be Big Shortages
There's already not enough produce for everyone in the world to get the daily recommended amount. Two new studies urge revamping the food system to feed the growing population and protect the planet.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jul 17, 2019

Scientists Desert USDA As Agency Relocates To Kansas City Area
The mandatory move imposed by the U.S. Department of Agriculture on most of the workers at two vital research agencies has been criticized as a "blatant attack on science."

NPR Topics: Research News
Jul 17, 2019

Future Of Key Farming Research Uncertain As 2/3 Of USDA Staff Say They Won't Move
The mandatory move imposed by the U.S. Department of Agriculture on most of the workers at two vital research agencies has been criticized as a "blatant attack on science."

NPR Topics: Research News
Jul 15, 2019

Hidden Brain: How People React To Election Interference By Foreign Countries
Robert Mueller will testify soon before Congress about the Russia probe. New research finds that Americans have partisan reactions to foreign interference in elections.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jul 12, 2019

Rippling Rainbow Map Shows How California Earthquakes Moved The Earth
NASA has mapped changes in the ground's position caused by the recent earthquakes — and it happens to be look like beautiful, psychedelic art.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jul 11, 2019

Cutting Just 300 Calories Per Day May Keep Your Heart Healthy
That's the equivalent of about six standard Oreos. But this modest reduction in calories could have protective benefits for our hearts, a new study finds.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jul 11, 2019

Bet On The Bot: AI Beats The Professionals At 6-Player Texas Hold 'Em
Six-player Texas Hold 'em has been too tough for a machine to master — until now. A bot named Pluribus crushed some of the world's best poker players using brash and unorthodox strategies.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jul 11, 2019

Could Mussels Teach Us How To Clean Up Oil Spills?
A review of "mussel-inspired chemistry" points to promising ways we can learn from mussels to clean up water.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jul 09, 2019

How Best To Snag And Destroy Bedbugs?
Vigilance and heat are currently your best weapons against bedbugs, exterminators say. But scientists are working on a way to give the bugs the hook with a strategy inspired by a Balkan folk remedy.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jul 09, 2019

ICE Uses Facial Recognition To Go Through Driver's Licenses, Researchers Say
NPR's Steve Inskeep talks to Jake Laperruque of the Project on Government Oversight about word that FBI and ICE agents used driver's license databases to scan millions of faces without consent.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jul 09, 2019

Hand Dryers Harm Children's Hearing, Canadian Study Shows
Research finds many hand dryers operate at noise levels that are harmful to children. Nora Keegan is the 13-year-old student who did the study in the Canadian journal: Pediatrics and Child Health.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jul 09, 2019

13-Year-Old Scientist's Research Shows Hand Dryers Can Hurt Kids' Ears
Research finds many hand dryers operate at noise levels that are harmful to children. Nora Keegan is the 13-year-old student who did the study in the Canadian journal Paediatrics & Child Health.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jul 04, 2019

New Markers For Alzheimer's Disease Could Aid Diagnosis And Speed Up Drug Development
Researchers are using brain scans, blood and spinal fluid to detect early signs of Alzheimer's disease. These "biomarkers" may also offer a quicker way to test new Alzheimer's drugs.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jul 02, 2019

California's 1st Surgeon General Spotlights Health Risks Of Childhood Adversity
Dr. Nadine Burke Harris has spent much of her career alerting the medical community to health damage that adverse childhood experiences can wreak. Now she aims to protect and heal California's kids.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jul 02, 2019

California's First Surgeon General Spotlights Health Risks Of Childhood Adversity
Dr. Nadine Burke Harris has spent much of her career alerting the medical community to health damage that adverse childhood experiences can wreak. Now she aims to protect and heal California's kids.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jul 01, 2019

Fair Trade Helps Farmers, But Not Their Hired Workers
According to a new study of cocoa-producing cooperatives, Fair Trade certification boosts the income of small farmers, but those benefits aren't shared with their hired workers.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jul 01, 2019

Scientists Make Model Embryos From Stem Cells To Study Key Steps In Human Development
Researchers hope these so-called embryoids could provide crucial new insights into how to treat infertility, prevent miscarriages and birth defects and many diseases. But they stir ethical concerns.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jul 01, 2019

There's More Evidence That Too Much Sitting Can Be Very Unhealthy
A study from Columbia University finds that sitting for long periods in front of the television is more dangerous than sitting at work.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jun 28, 2019

How Private Prisons Affect Sentencing
In many states, convicted criminals are being housed in private prisons. New research finds that when a private prison opens, the length of criminal sentences modestly increases.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jun 28, 2019

Hidden Brain: How Private Prisons Affect Sentencing
In many states, convicted criminals are being housed in private prisons. New research finds that when a private prison opens, the length of criminal sentences modestly increases.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jun 27, 2019

Veggie Surprise: Teeth Of Ancient Crocs Reveal Some Likely Ate Plants
What do you imagine an ancient croc snacking on? Maybe a fish or a bird? For some relatives of modern crocodiles, a safer guess would be a big bunch of flowers.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jun 27, 2019

Veggie Surprise: Teeth Of Ancient Crocs Reveal That Some Very Likely Ate Plants
What do you imagine an ancient croc snacking on? Maybe a fish or a bird? For some relatives of modern crocodiles, a safer guess would be a big bunch of flowers.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jun 23, 2019

A New Hope: Seal Learns To Sing Star Wars Theme
Researchers say teaching seals to copy melodies might help inform speech therapy for humans.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jun 23, 2019

Breaking The Booze Habit, Even Briefly, Has Its Benefits
Tens of thousands of Instagram followers can't be wrong: Curiosity about the sober life is trending. Scientists say cutting out alcohol can improve your sleep and blood pressure, and help your liver.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jun 21, 2019

A Russian Biologist Wants To Create More Gene-Edited Babies
A Moscow scientist claims he has a safe way of editing genes in human embryos — a method that could protect resulting babies from being infected with HIV. Approval of the experiment seems unlikely.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jun 20, 2019

New Report Says College-Educated Women Will Soon Make up Majority of U.S. Labor Force
This year U.S. women who graduated from college will likely make up a majority of adults with degrees in the labor force. The increase could signal greater earning potential for women in the future.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jun 20, 2019

New Report Says Women Will Soon Be Majority Of College-Educated U.S. Workers
This year U.S. women who graduated from college will likely make up a majority of adults with degrees in the labor force. The increase could signal greater earning potential for women in the future.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jun 20, 2019

What Dropping 17,000 Wallets Around The Globe Can Teach Us About Honesty
Scientists used "lost" wallets to test whether people are more likely to be dishonest when they might profit. The results were puzzling — so they put more money in the wallets.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jun 19, 2019

There's More To Look Forward To After Peaking Professionally
Social scientist Arthur Brooks set out to figure out how life after 50 can be more professionally fulfilling. His advice? "Stop being an innovator and start being an instructor."

NPR Topics: Research News
Jun 19, 2019

I Spy, Via Spy Satellite: Melting Himalayan Glaciers
Scientists are using old spy satellite images to measure the effects of climate change. They're finding that glaciers in the Himalayas are melting twice as fast as they were a few decades earlier.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jun 18, 2019

Boaty McBoatface, Internet-Adored Sub, Makes Deep-Sea Discovery On Climate Change
Since the delightful snafu that led to the research vessel's goofy moniker, the autonomous submarine has been off gathering deep-sea data on the effects of Antarctic winds.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jun 18, 2019

Scientists Explain Puppy Dog Eyes
You know that feeling you get when a dog looks into your face and either looks really sad or kind of confused? Scientists say they've figured out why they do that, and why it makes us melt.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jun 17, 2019

A Clearer Map For Aging: 'Elderhood' Shows How Geriatricians Can Help
Physician Louise Aronson treats patients who are in their 60s — as well as those who are older than 100. She writes about changing approaches to elder health care in the book, Elderhood.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jun 17, 2019

A Clearer Map For Aging: 'Elderhood' Shows How Geriatricians Help Seniors Thrive
Physician Louise Aronson treats patients who are in their 60s — as well as those who are older than 100. She writes about changing approaches to elder health care in her book Elderhood.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jun 15, 2019

Pass The Brazier: Early Evidence Of Cannabis Smoking Found On Chinese Artifacts
Humans have been smoking pot to get high since the first millennium B.C. Archaeologists have found early evidence of cannabis use from wooden bowls exhumed from ancient tombs in western China.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jun 13, 2019

How Almonds Went From Deadly To Delicious
In a new study, researchers pinpoint the genetic mutation that transformed almonds from toxic and bitter to tasty and sweet.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jun 13, 2019

Researchers May Have Found A Way To Improve The Life Expectancy Of Black Men
Black men have the lowest life expectancy of any major demographic group in the U.S. Researchers say the solution appears to be pairing black men with black physicians.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jun 13, 2019

Researchers May Have Found A Way To Improve Black Men's Life Expectancy
Black men have the lowest life expectancy of any major demographic group in the U.S. Researchers say the solution appears to be pairing black men with black physicians.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jun 12, 2019

The Swap: Less Processed Meat, More Plant-Based Foods May Boost Longevity
A new study of 80,000 people finds that those who ate the most red meat — especially processed meats such as bacon and hot dogs — had a higher risk of premature death compared with those who ate less.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jun 11, 2019

To Save The Science Poster, Researchers Want To Kill It And Start Over
Scientists often share their latest research on posters displayed at big conferences. Posters are a long-standing tradition, but one reformer says they're mostly terrible and need to change.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jun 10, 2019

We Drink Basically The Same Wine As Ancient Romans — And That's Not So Great
Many of today's most popular wine varieties are extremely genetically similar to wines that may have existed for thousands of years, a new study finds. In the face of climate change, that's risky.

NPR Topics: Research News
Jun 10, 2019

We Drink Basically The Same Wine Varietals As Ancient Romans, And That's Not So Great
Many of today's most popular wine varietals are extremely genetically similar to wines that may have existed for thousands of years, a new study finds. In the face of climate change, that's risky.

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