New York Times science writer Amy Harmon is a Pulitzer Prize winner, Guggenheim Fellow, and author of the New York Times / Byliner Original Asperger Love.
John Tierney writes about science and the environment for the New York Times and is co-author of the parody The Best-Case Scenario Handbook.
Elizabeth Kolbert writes about science and the environment for The New Yorker and is the author of the 2006 book Field Notes from a Catastrophe.
A Pulitzer Prize-winning science writer for The New York Times, Natalie Angier is the author of the bestseller Woman: An Intimate Geography.
An empathetic and humorous portrait of two young people struggling to figure out romance and intimacy in an already-challenging world.
The disability movement turns to brains.
Researchers are increasingly relying on the very patients a new class of cancer drugs failed to cure.
At what may be a watershed moment in understanding genetic changes that cause cancer, a small band of doctors is doggedly testing a drug known as PLX4032.
Parents of children with distinct genetic mutations are seeking out others to form support networks.
For as little as $1,000 and a saliva sample, customers of an infant industry will be able to learn what is known about how their biological code shapes who they are.
More young women are learning early that they are genetically prone to breast cancer, setting off a new type of family drama.
Katharine Moser is learning to live with the knowledge that she will inevitably develop Huntington’s disease.
The black internet entrepreneur had the idea; the white one became the venture’s public face.
Justin Canha, a young artist with autism, prepares for life as an independent adult.
At 19, Aaron Greco was struggling with whether to follow his father and become a gulf fisherman when the BP oil spill made the decision more difficult.