The Telegraph
Since 1st March, 1999
Life after death
Every year, about 500 women come to the Newcastle Fertility Centre, an assisted reproduction clinic in the heart of this northern industrial British city. They walk under a large, exuberant sign in primary colours that reads ‘Life’ (the ‘f’ in the shape of a chromosome), past a cafe called ‘Twist’ (the ‘i’ in the shape of a double helix), amid throngs of children parading to the nearby science museum, and then into the bright yellow Life Bioscience Centre building. ...  | Read.. 
Nicotine addiction gateway spotted
Some people find it easy to get rid of the nicotine habit while others have to struggle. A new study by US scientists has pinpointed a gene that plays a crucial role in nicotine addiction. It may also explain why some people find it easy to kick the habit while others just can’t give up despite many attempts ...  | Read.. 
Souvenir dinosaur
To the casual observer, an adult alligator afloat in an algae-dappled pond, its 6-foot body motionless save for the sporadic darting of its devilish amber eyes, might conjure up any number of images, none of them fuzzy-wuzzy. A souvenir dinosaur....  | Read.. 
Life after death
Hotter sun
Designer cat
Longer life
Nash puzzle
Space buffs
Robot medics
Market mania
Better than a mouse
Using your nose to move the cursor on a computer screen is not the kind of idea that just pops into your head. 'It didn't occur to me in the middle of the night,' admitted Dr Dmitry . Gorodnichy, a computer vision scientist with the National Research ...  | Read.. 
Computer crown
Social robots
Fatal attraction
When health officials in the US discovered a few years ago that several gay men who tested positive for syphilis all met sexual partners through the same online chat room, the incident highlighted what many health experts feared: Trysts arranged on t ...  | Read.. 
Square peg, round hole
Surgery at the molecular level
Inner scavenger
Cervical cancer vaccine within 3 years
Cellphone can cause tumour
Ultrasound for dystrophy
Sweet smell isn't healthier
QED: Selling scare
Speculations whether foreign health data were wrongly used to build up a scare in India and promote the interests of hepatitis B vaccine producers now turn to deep suspicions. Correspondence between medical experts, including letters published last w ...  | Read.. 
Doctor's Desk
This week: Paediatrics