The Scientist - July 2016English | True PDF | 72 Pages | 20.07 MBThe Scientist is a print and digital publication that covers a wide range of topics central to the study of cell and molecular biology, genetics, and other life-science fields. Through innovative print articles, online stories, and multimedia features, the magazine explores the latest scientific discoveries, trends in research, innovative techniques, new technology, business, and careers. It reaches leading researchers in industry and academia who value penetrating analyses and broad perspectives on life-science topics both within and beyond their areas of expertise. Written by prominent scientists and professional journalists, articles in The Scientist are concise, accurate, accessible, and entertaining.Immune Cell–Stem Cell CooperationBy Waleed Rahmani, Sarthak Sinha and Jeff Biernaskie | July 1, 2016Understanding interactions between the immune system and stem cells could pave the way for successful stem cell–based regenerative therapies.image: What Causes Type 2 Diabetes?What Causes Type 2 Diabetes?By Barbara E. Corkey | July 1, 2016Insulin resistance and high levels of insulin and lipids all precede the development of metabolic dysfunction. Which metabolic factor is to blame?image: Changing Oceans Breed DiseaseChanging Oceans Breed DiseaseBy Christie Wilcox | July 1, 2016In the planetâ™s warming and acidifying oceans, species from corals to lobsters and fish are succumbing to pathogenic infection.Researchers to CIHR: Reverse Peer Review ChangesNearly 1,200 scientists are asking the Canadian Institutes of Health Research to undo recent changes to its grant-review process.Survey: UK Researchers Rife with MisconductAre scores of British scientists faking data and plagiarizing?Zika UpdateSexual transmission more common than thought- NIH to track infections among Olympians- Zika-related birth defects draw attention to another common virusA Method to Detect Zika-Blocking BacteriaA team of scientists confirm Wolbachia can prevent mosquitoes from transmitting the virus, while another group finds a reliable way to detect the bacteria.