Articles By Juliana Chan
Maximizing crop yields on existing farms to reduce deforestation in developing countries may become financially untenable in the long-term, researchers say.
During a recent visit to Singapore, Dr. Shinya Yamanaka candidly discussed his early career, what inspires him, and the challenges he faced leading up to the 2012 Nobel Prize.
BGI Executive Director Dr. Wang Jun explains to Asian Scientist Magazine why the kung fu panda best describes the Chinese world leader in human, plant, and animal genetics research.
In a new editorial published in Science magazine, its Editor-in-Chief, Bruce Alberts, discusses his concerns about the reduction in U.S. federal R&D investment in 2013.
As the population density rises in Singapore, Juliana Chan writes that fertility rates will likely take an even deeper plunge.
As the Global Young Scientists Summit wraps up on Friday, I hope that the 280 attendees will have renewed confidence that it is OK to fail at something they love doing.
A new report by the U.S. National Intelligence Council projects a shift in the ‘technological center of gravity’ to Asia by 2030.
A gene that is essential for embryo survival could also be the key to treating chronic infections such as HIV.
Low-dose aspirin may prevent potentially deadly blood clots in the leg or the lungs in patients who have had a previous blood clot.
A new study by the Chinese Academy of Sciences recommends a 60 percent reduction in fertilizer use in areas that are already ‘over-fertilized.’