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New findings have cast a spotlight on the world's cutest primate. Will that be enough to save it?
An anatomical reason why it's not safe to go in the water.
Candace Galen at MU's Tucker Hall greenhouse. For 30 years Galen has explored 'mutalisms' among plants and pollinators.
New genetic census-taking tools are for the first time allowing scientists like Eggert to zero in on individual African forest elephants, recording their movement patterns and home ranges.
It will take a village, and an adverturous wildlife biologist, to save the Tuamotu Kingfisher.
Horse lovers agree that there are too many of these majestic animals... but not all see eye to eye on what to do about it.
Why the humble Norton has a genetic leg up on the world's most noble vines.
A “trash tree” is poised to become an important infection fighter.
For one of America’s costliest pests, a self-made sanctum is also its chief vulnerability.
Bats are dying at an alarming rate. Scientists are racing to stop the contagion that is killing them.
An improved molecular mapping technique promises to unleash the potential of maize, one of the world’s most genetically diverse crops.
Completed genomic sequence ushers in a new era for the already legendary legume.
A new genetic map shows that centuries of breeding better cows hasn’t emptied the bovine gene pool. At least not yet.
Through time eternal, billions of plants have sprouted, and eventually shed, countless leaves, petals and fruit. But why?
A device that amplifies light waves could revolutionize disease diagnostics.
An MU immunologist is ready to intervene when the human body’s cellular defenses go awry.
Replacement organs printed with bio-ink may one day save thousands of lives.
Adult stem cells won’t end the need for embryonic cells, says MU’s Elmer Price. But they could produce powerful new therapies.
Images from MU’s Electron Microscopy Core show the stunning complexity of everyday things.
Jimi Cook’s ‘miracle tissue’ could help millions of people, and dogs, walk easier.