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  • Scientists use nanoparticles to shut down mechanism that drives cancer growth

    Nanowerk Nanotechnology Research News
    3 Jul 2015 | 2:06 am
    In a major step toward developing a novel therapy that targets epithelial?mesenchymal transition, scientists have inhibited the mechanism of the Twist protein using nanoparticles to deliver a nucleic acid called small interfering RNA, or siRNA, into tumor cells.
  • A 'movie' of ultrafast rotating molecules at a hundred billion per second

    Nanowerk Nanotechnology Research News
    3 Jul 2015 | 10:11 am
    A quantum wave-like nature was successfully observed in rotating nitrogen molecules.
  • The quantum middle man

    Nanotechnology Now Recent News
    5 Jul 2015 | 8:28 am
    Researchers at the Okinawa Institute of Science and Technology Graduate University (OIST) have identified a system that could store quantum information for longer times, which is critical for the futu...
  • OSU Scientists Use Microreactor to Create Silver Nanoparticles at Room Temperature for Printed Electronics - Nanotechnology News Feed
    3 Jul 2015 | 2:05 am
    Engineers at Oregon State University have invented a way to fabricate silver, a highly conductive metal, for printed electronics that are produced at room temperature. There may be broad applications...
  • Stretchy mesh heater for sore muscles

    Nanotechnology News -- ScienceDaily
    3 Jul 2015 | 4:27 am
    If you suffer from chronic muscle pain a doctor will likely recommend for you to apply heat to the injury.  But how do you effectively wrap that heat around a joint? Now scientists have come up with an ingenious way of creating therapeutic heat in a light, flexible design. 
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    Nanotechnology News -- ScienceDaily

  • Stretchy mesh heater for sore muscles

    3 Jul 2015 | 4:27 am
    If you suffer from chronic muscle pain a doctor will likely recommend for you to apply heat to the injury.  But how do you effectively wrap that heat around a joint? Now scientists have come up with an ingenious way of creating therapeutic heat in a light, flexible design. 
  • Nanospiked bacteria are the brightest hard X-ray emitters

    2 Jul 2015 | 4:36 am
    In a scientific breakthrough, researchers have fashioned bacteria to emit intense, hard X-ray radiation. They show that irradiating a glass slide coated with nanoparticle doped bacteria, turns the cellular material into hot, dense plasma, making this a useful table top X-ray source with several potential applications.
  • Discovery of nanotubes offers new clues about cell-to-cell communication

    1 Jul 2015 | 10:19 am
    When it comes to communicating with each other, some cells may be more "old school" than was previously thought. Certain types of stem cells use microscopic, threadlike nanotubes to communicate with neighboring cells, like a landline phone connection, rather than sending a broadcast signal.
  • Friction reduction breakthrough is no snake oil

    1 Jul 2015 | 5:37 am
    Snake skin inspired surfaces smash records, providing an astonishing 40 percent friction reduction in tests of high performance materials. These new surfaces could improve the reliability of mechanical components in machines such as high performance cars and add grist to the mill of engineers designing a new generation of space exploration robots.
  • Controlling liquids at micro and nano scales

    1 Jul 2015 | 5:30 am
    From targeted drug delivery to the self-assembly of nano robots, new research is using super-sized atoms to reveal the behavior of liquids in microscopic channels.
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    Nanotechnology News

  • Nanotechnology Update: Toward advanced nanotechnology: Working solid state molecular shuttlea .

    3 Jul 2015 | 2:49 pm
    Our new registration system makes commenting easier and more enjoyable. Now, just register once and you're done -- you won't have to enter an email address every time you comment.
  • 'Terminator Genisys' threat assessment: Is tech really coming for us?

    3 Jul 2015 | 10:34 am
    Earlier this week a story went around that an artificial intelligence program had, in the course of a conversation about ethics, become testy with its human inquisitor's insistence that it define morality. Human: Tell me the definition of morality.
  • 5-minute phone charging nano-tech creates better display, too

    3 Jul 2015 | 7:19 am
    Not content with developing batteries for cellphones that recharge a completely dead device in a minute, or even with building a battery for electric cars that will cut recharging time from six hours to five minutes, Israeli start-up StoreDot has a third objective: developing screen technology that will allow users to roll up their phones and store them in their shirt pocket, like a pen - with a screen that displays colors that are clearer, cleaner, and more vivid than anything on the market today. "We've been working on the screen technology since the company was first established in 2012,"…
  • Tenure Track Faculty Position

    3 Jul 2015 | 3:05 am
    Candidates interested in any aspect of molecular, cellular, computational or systems neuroscience, including the use of nanotechnology, are encouraged to apply. The Department of Physiology at has a strong tradition of excellence in molecular biophysics, neuroscience, cardiovascular research, and structural biology in a highly collaborative environment.
  • KLA-Tencor Announces Live Webcast To Review Fourth Quarter Fiscal Year 2015 Results

    2 Jul 2015 | 10:58 pm
    About KLA-Tencor: KLA-Tencor Corporation, a leading provider of process control and yield management solutions, partners with customers around the world to develop state-of-the-art inspection and metrology technologies. These technologies serve the semiconductor, LED, and other related nanoelectronics industries.
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    the Foresight Institute

  • Linking together small DNAs to build more diverse DNA nanostructures

    Jim Lewis
    2 Jul 2015 | 6:14 pm
    DNA ligase is used to link varying amounts of repeated structural units A and B and unique addressable unit X together into a long DNA segment, which can then be amplified by DNA polymerase to make many copies. Credit: Sleiman's research group and McGill University. A few months ago we cited a cheaper, easier way developed by researchers at McGill University to build long DNA scaffolds. A further substantial improvement, in which long DNA segments of up to 1000 base pairs are produced less expensively than the short 100-base strands they previously used is described at “A…
  • Toward advanced nanotechnology: Working solid state molecular shuttle

    Jim Lewis
    1 Jul 2015 | 4:53 pm
    Credit: Loeb Research Group, University of Windsor Two years ago we cited the demonstration by a group at the University of Windsor of a solid state molecular machine comprising a molecular wheel made from a rotaxane molecule held in place in a self-assembled metal organic framework. This work was widely recognized as a step toward solid state molecular machinery. A recent article at written by Heather Zeiger explains the most recent step forward along that path, the creation of a molecular shuttle in which the ring around the axle of the rotaxane molecule shuttles back and forth…
  • Wafer-scale atomically precise thin layers for nanotechnology

    Jim Lewis
    30 Jun 2015 | 1:01 pm
    A molybdenum disulphide device array on a transparent silica wafer. Credit: Kibum Kang, Cornell University The path of progress in nanotechnology stretches from approximate control of the structure of matter—a precision of 1 to 100 nm in at least one dimension in which unique phenomena enable novel applications—to atomic precision in three dimensions. We at Foresight have been primarily interested in mechanical properties of systems of atomically precise machines. Progress along this path leads toward productive nanosystems and inexpensive high throughput atomically precise…
  • DNA nanomachines more stable than expected in human serum and blood

    Jim Lewis
    29 Jun 2015 | 4:24 pm
    Credit: Boise State University and Sara Goltry et al. Over the past several years we have cited substantial progress in making ever more complex molecular machinery using structural DNA nanotechnology. Much of this work is focused on eventual medical applications, so it becomes important to ask how fragile such machinery would be in human serum and blood. A year ago we cited work work showing that a Lipid coat protects DNA nanorobot from immune attack, and six months ago that Swarms of DNA nanorobots execute complex tasks in living animal. More recently researchers at Boise State University…
  • Self-assembly of silicon metamaterial for nanoscale reflectors

    Stephanie C
    25 Jun 2015 | 9:08 am
    A scanning electron micrograph shows a tilted view of a metamaterial mirror made of silicon cylinders patterned on a silicon wafer. Credit: ACS Photonic Recently highlighted in a C&EN article titled Simple Process Creates Near-Perfect Mirrors Out of a Metamaterial, researchers out of Vanderbilt University developed a method to self-assemble silicon nanostructures to achieve highly (Bragg-like) reflective mirrors which capitalize on nanoscale properties not present in bulk structures. The self-assembly method is far simpler than previous, conventional electron beam lithography approaches.
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    TINC's Posts - The International NanoScience Community

  • 1 PhD and 1 Postdoc position: Low-cost Plastic Chip for Optomagnetic Detection of Antibiotic Resistance in Tuberculosis

    4 Jul 2015 | 10:48 am
    The Department of Micro- and Nanotechnology (DTU Nanotech) at the Technical University of Denmark (DTU) invites applications for one PhD and one postdoctoral fellowship position to develop and integrate a low-cost plastic chip for detection of antibiotic resistance in tuberculosis.The PhD and postdoctoral positions will be filled with the best combination of PhD/postdoctoral candidates. Candidates for both positions should demonstrate excellent communication and language skills, a strong drive to obtain results and the ability to work in a highly cross-disciplinary environment. Candidates for…
  • The Innovation Society: "Nanorama Textile" published

    1 Jul 2015 | 12:27 pm
    Nanomaterials and nanotechnology are increasingly used in textile manufacturing and finishing. Occupational safety and health experts and employees of the textile industry now have a new E-learning tool at hand: the „Nanorama Textile“ (link, currently available in German only). The “Nanorama textile” offers users an entertaining way of gathering valuable information on applications and handling of nanomaterials in textile production. "Nanorama Textile" Nanomaterials in textiles - and how to handle them safely The „Nanorama Textile“ is the fourth module of the German Social…
  • Korean researchers develop new method to drastically improve the efficiency of OLEDs

    1 Jul 2015 | 12:23 pm
    Researchers from Korea's Ulsan Institute of Technology announced that they have developed a new technique that can improve the efficiency of Iridium-doped phosphorescent emitters by more than 30 times:
  • Young Investigators Group Leader - anion-conductive electrolytes for solid-state batteries

    1 Jul 2015 | 12:21 pm
    The Institute of Energy and Climate Research – Helmholtz Institute Münster for Ionics in Energy Storage (IEK-12) was founded in July 2014. It is run as a branch office of Forschungszentrum Jülich together with the University of Münster (WWU) and RWTH Aachen University. IEK-12 is concerned with researching electro lytes as a key component for new battery concepts. The electrolyte is a central part of any battery and is crucial for making the use of renewable energy sources cheap and widely available and thus successfully transforming the German energy sector. We are looking to recruit a…
  • Postdoc position: Study of electrode/electrolyte interface for Li-ion batteries using in-situ liquid TEM

    30 Jun 2015 | 12:00 pm
    One-year position funded by CNRS (renewable) - starts in September 2015 Research Project Recent developments in in-situ liquid TEM opened a new area in the understanding of interface mechanisms during electrochemical cycling of Li-ion batteries such as the kinetics of lithiation, formation of SEI layer, structural accommodation, crystalline transformation and morphological evolution. The goal of this project is to further identify and study phenomena involved in batteries’ efficiency decay, which is mainly related to induced effects of exchange dynamics at electrode/electrolyte interfaces.
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    EDF Health

  • A mixed bag: Comparing the preemption provisions of the House and Senate TSCA reform bills

    Richard Denison
    30 Jun 2015 | 1:02 pm
    By Richard DenisonRichard Denison, Ph.D., is a Lead Senior Scientist. There are some clear similarities, and some clear differences, between the preemption provisions of the TSCA Modernization Act of 2015 (H.R. 2576) and the Frank R. Lautenberg Chemical Safety for the 21st Century Act (S. 697), the House and Senate TSCA reform bills.  Without getting too far into the weeds, I’ll use this post to compare and contrast these controversial and complex aspects of the legislation.   Similarities First, as is the case with current TSCA, both bills apply preemption only on a chemical-specific…
  • And now the gory details: A deep-dive comparison of the Senate and House TSCA reform legislation

    Richard Denison
    30 Jun 2015 | 9:37 am
    By Richard DenisonRichard Denison, Ph.D., is a Lead Senior Scientist. Yesterday I posted a side-by-side providing a 35,000-foot-level comparison of how the House’s TSCA Modernization Act of 2015 (H.R. 2576) and the Senate’s Frank R. Lautenberg Chemical Safety for the 21st Century Act (S. 697), address the key limitations of the Toxic Substances Control Act (TSCA). For those left wanting more, available here is a more detailed comparison of the bills relative to TSCA that lines them up on 12 major aspects of reform. Enjoy!
  • Comparing the Senate and House TSCA reform legislation: A side-by-side

    Richard Denison
    29 Jun 2015 | 2:26 pm
    By Richard DenisonRichard Denison, Ph.D., is a Lead Senior Scientist. [UPDATE 6-30-15: I have also posted a detailed side-by-side  comparison of the bills here.] Last week, the House of Representatives passed the TSCA Modernization Act of 2015 (H.R. 2576), its bill to reform the Toxic Substances Control Act (TSCA).  The Senate is poised to consider its own bill, the Frank R. Lautenberg Chemical Safety for the 21st Century Act (S. 697), within the next few weeks. How would these bills address the key flaws in current TSCA?  The chart below provides a 35,000-foot-level comparison of the two…
  • EDF Statement on House Passage of the TSCA Modernization Act of 2015 (H.R. 2576)

    Richard Denison
    24 Jun 2015 | 5:28 am
    By Richard DenisonRichard Denison, Ph.D., is a Lead Senior Scientist Environmental Defense Fund (EDF) appreciates the continued progress toward badly needed reform of the Toxic Substances Control Act (TSCA) represented by Tuesday’s passage by the U.S. House of Representatives of H.R. 2576, the TSCA Modernization Act of 2015. The House has continued to work in a bipartisan manner on this legislation, essential to developing reform legislation that can be enacted into law. We appreciate the attention Representatives John Shimkus, Paul Tonko, Frank Pallone and Chairman Fred Upton have…
  • EDF Statement on the House Energy and Commerce Committee Markup of TSCA Modernization Act of 2015 (H.R. 2576)

    Richard Denison
    3 Jun 2015 | 1:48 pm
    By Richard DenisonRichard Denison, Ph.D., is a Lead Senior Scientist Environmental Defense Fund (EDF) appreciates the continued progress toward badly needed reform of the Toxic Substances Control Act (TSCA) represented by today’s markup of H.R. 2576, the TSCA Modernization Act of 2015, by the House Energy and Commerce Committee. The Committee has continued to work in a bipartisan manner on this legislation, essential to developing reform legislation that can be enacted into law. We appreciate the attention Representatives John Shimkus, Paul Tonko, Frank Pallone and Chairman Fred Upton…
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    2020 Science

  • Politics don’t always play a role in attitudes toward science issues

    Andrew Maynard
    1 Jul 2015 | 9:03 am
    Comments provided for GENeS on the launch of the Pew Research Center attitudes survey on Americans, Politics and Science Issues (July 1 2015) Political leanings are frequently associated with attitudes toward science and technology in the U.S.  Yet as the most recent poll from the Pew Research Center on Americans, Politics and Science Issues shows, public attitudes toward science and technology depend on a far more diverse and complex set of factors. This latest survey uses tried and tested statistical approaches to assess the degree to which different factors predict attitudes toward…
  • A call to proactively support Women in Science

    Andrew Maynard
    17 Jun 2015 | 2:43 pm
    The past few decades have seen a substantial and positive shift in attitudes towards women in science and engineering.  And yet, they continue to face an uphill struggle against ingrained attitudes and actions that create barriers to having a full, rewarding, equitable, and respected career in fields encompassed by science, technology, engineering and math. Athene Donald – a long-time advocate of women in science, and Professor of Physics at the University of Cambridge Cavendish Laboratory – recently suggested that people commit to “taking one action, just one, in their…
  • Should indoor tanning be banned?

    Andrew Maynard
    10 Jun 2015 | 6:49 am
    Just how dangerous is indoor tanning? A couple of weeks ago, colleagues from the University of Michigan published an article with a rather stark recommendation: an immediate age limited ban on indoor tanning in all U.S. states, followed by a five-year phase-in ban for all commercial tanning. The post Should indoor tanning be banned? appeared first on 2020 Science.
  • Using animations in science communication

    Queen Alike
    10 Jun 2015 | 4:30 am
    Can short animations be used for effective science communication, asks guest-blogger Queen Alike, Public Health Specialist at the National Institutes of Health National Library of Medicine (NLM). The post Using animations in science communication appeared first on 2020 Science.
  • New EdX course offers unique training in science & engineering photography

    Andrew Maynard
    1 Jun 2015 | 1:31 pm
    I've long been a fan of Felice Frankel's work. I was thrilled therefore to discover that she is part of the team offering a unique edX course on making science and engineering pictures, starting on June 15. The post New EdX course offers unique training in science & engineering photography appeared first on 2020 Science.
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    Soft Machines

  • Did the government build the iPhone? Would the iPhone have happened without governments?

    Richard Jones
    3 Jul 2015 | 12:29 am
    The iPhone must be one of the most instantly recognisable symbols of the modern “tech economy”. So, it was an astute choice by Mariana Mazzacuto to put it at the centre of her argument about the importance of governments in driving the development of technology. Mazzacuto’s book – The Entrepreneurial State – argues that technologies like the iPhone depended on the ability and willingness of governments to take on technological risks that the private sector is not prepared to assume. She notes also that it is that same private sector which captures the rewards of the…
  • On Singularities, mathematical and metaphorical

    Richard Jones
    20 Jun 2015 | 10:23 am
    Transhumanists look forward to a technological singularity, which we should expect to take place on or around 2045, if Ray Kurzweil is to be relied on. The technological singularity is described as something akin to an event horizon, a date at which technological growth becomes so rapid that to look beyond it becomes quite unknowable to us mere cis-humans. In some versions this is correlated with the time when, due to the inexorable advance of Moore’s Law, machine intelligence surpasses human intelligence and goes into a recursive cycle of self-improvement. The original idea of the…
  • Does transhumanism matter?

    Richard Jones
    7 Apr 2015 | 9:13 am
    The political scientist Francis Fukuyama once identified transhumanism as the “the world’s most dangerous idea”. Perhaps a handful of bioconservatives share this view, but I suspect few others do. After all, transhumanism is hardly part of the mainstream. It has a few high profile spokesmen, and it has its vociferous adherents on the internet, but that’s not unusual. The wealth, prominence, and technical credibility of some of its sympathisers – drawn from the elite of Silicon Valley – does, though, differentiate transhumanism from the general run of fringe movements. My…
  • Does radical innovation best get done by big firms or little ones?

    Richard Jones
    5 Mar 2015 | 12:56 am
    A recent blogpost by the economist Diane Coyle quoted JK Galbraith as saying in 1952: “The modern industry of a few large firms is an excellent instrument for inducing technical change. It is admirably equipped for financing technical development and for putting it into use. The competition of the competitive world, by contrast, almost completely precludes technical development.” Coyle describes this as “complete nonsense” -“ big firms tend to do incremental innovation, while radical innovation tends to come from small entrants.” This is certainly conventional wisdom…
  • Growth, technological innovation, and the British productivity crisis

    Richard Jones
    28 Jan 2015 | 2:38 pm
    The biggest current issue in the UK’s economic situation is the continuing slump in productivity. It’s this poor productivity performance that underlies slow or no real wage growth, and that also contributes to disappointing government revenues and consequent slow progress reducing the government deficit. Yet the causes of this poor productivity performance are barely discussed, let alone understood. In the long-term, productivity growth is associated with innovation and technological progress – have we stopped being able to innovate? The ONS has recently released a set of…
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    Next Big Future

  • Anti-white blood cell drug causes remission of Chronic Fatigue Syndrome and explains of the mystery disease

    4 Jul 2015 | 8:05 pm
    Chronic Fatigue Syndrome (CFS) first entered the medical lexicon in 1988 to describe a cluster of symptoms without an obvious cause that doctors were seeing in the Lake Tahoe area of Nevada. The principal symptom was debilitating tiredness, but people also complained of sore throats, headaches, muscle pain and various other manifestations of general malaise.The lack of a clear biological cause, the fuzziness of the symptoms and the fact that many of the people diagnosed were young professionals opened the door to a smear campaign. The media were quick to dub CFS "yuppie flu".Now an…
  • Russia rebuilding and repairing its navy

    4 Jul 2015 | 7:55 pm
    11 ships will be handed over to the Russian Navy after repairs and one vessel will be the fourth Varshavyanka class submarine that should be handed over to the military by the end of the year.Russia’s shipbuilding industry is not in good shape, as the delays in refitting the Admiral Gorshkov aircraft carrier as the Indian Vikramaditya showed. The United Shipbuilding Corporation has had integration problems and some shipyards have not been modernised since the Soviet period. Additionally, certain elements of the rearmament programme could be delayed as a result of the ending of defence…
  • New 65,000 ton british aircraft carrier powers up for the first time and should begin operational testing in 2016

    4 Jul 2015 | 4:13 pm
    HMS Queen Elizabeth's huge diesel generators have been powered up for the first time at the home of the UK's aircraft carrier programme in Rosyth.The move brings the 65,000-tonne future flagship of the Royal Navy closer to becoming an operational warship.The first of the ship's four generators was officially started by defence procurement minister Philip Dunne.The warship is due to be handed over to the Ministry of Defence in 2016 ahead of being put into service in 2020.Work is already under way on a second aircraft carrier, HMS Prince Of Wales.Read more »
  • Tesla Gigafactory on track to begin battery production by the end of 2015 and the Tesla 3 low price coming from batteries and more robotic production

    4 Jul 2015 | 4:06 pm
    Tesla Motors is on track for initial lithium-ion battery production at the Gigafactory by the end of 2015 and significant production for existing Tesla models in 2016. Of course, Tesla intends to get production up to 500,000 battery packs a year by 2020, but it is going to complete the Gigafactory and ramp up production in phases.Pacific Crest Securities analyst Brad Erickson toured Tesla’s Fremont factory, and he estimated that the Tesla Model X production line has 3–4 times more robots than the Model S production line.Tesla is relying on the economies of scale of the huge factory to…
  • New IPhone 6S starting mass production in July with touch screen

    4 Jul 2015 | 3:45 pm
    Apple will likely begin mass production of its next iPhone (iPhone 6S and 6S Plus) in July according to a report from Bloomberg. The future iPhone will come with a touch technology called Force Touch.Force Touch -- which senses how hard the screen is tapped -- was first used in the Apple Watch and 12-inch Retina MacBook. For example, with the Watch, pressing firmly on the screen lets you select new watch faces, control a workout, or search an address in Maps. Apple claims Force Touch “is the most significant new sensing capability since Multi‑Touch” – the tap, scroll, pinch, and swipe…
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    Boston Business News - Local Boston News | Boston Business Journal

  • Worcester Academy purchases remaining St. Vincent Hospital property

    Jessica Bartlett
    2 Jul 2015 | 10:42 am
    Worcester Academy has paid $3 million for former St. Vincent Hospital property on Providence Street in Worcester, paving the way for a new performing arts center. The transaction closed June 30 and is the third such purchase Worcester Academy has made from St. Vincent, which sold its former home to developer Liberty Properties and moved further downtown in 2000. In 2007, Worcester Academy purchased six acres from Liberty Cos. In 2010, the school purchased another three acres from the same developer.…
  • Despite AG report, mental health and addiction advocate says problems can be overcome

    Jessica Bartlett
    2 Jul 2015 | 9:29 am
    Attorney General Maura Healey's report on the disconnect of mental health services within insurers and providers is no surprise to Vic DiGravio. President and CEO for the Association for Behavioral Healthcare, a lobbying group that represents 86 behavioral health care organizations, DiGravio says that finding a way for providers to treat mental health conditions as if they were medical conditions is his biggest priority. "As we work towards the 'Triple Aim' (better quality, increased access, controlled…
  • Vertex wins big with approval of new cystic fibrosis drug

    Don Seiffert
    2 Jul 2015 | 9:09 am
    The Food and Drug Administration has approved a potential blockbuster drug by Boston-based Vertex Pharmaceuticals (Nasdaq: VRTX) to treat cystic fibrosis that is expected to make the company profitable within three years. The drug, called Orkambi, is a combination of the company's existing drug, Kalydeco, with a new drug which makes it usable by about four times as many patients with the disease. The drug is expected to generate $5 billion in revenue by 2018. A letter from the FDA confirmed the…
  • Will New Hampshire's new ban on drivers holding mobile phones make the state safer? The data's not clear.

    Eric Convey
    2 Jul 2015 | 8:30 am
    With New Hampshire joining the ranks of a dozen-plus states that ban driver use of hand-held mobile phones, it seemed a good time to ask a simple question: Do the bans really make us safer? Common sense would dictate so. Talking while driving isn't very smart. Who hasn't had the experience of seeming some knucklehead commit a traffic atrocity while yapping away on a phone firmly planted to his or her ear? The reality, however, is a little more complicated. A review of National Highway Traffic…
  • Suffolk University sheds buildings, redirects proceeds for campus upgrades

    Craig Douglas
    2 Jul 2015 | 8:29 am
    Suffolk University has sold two of its Boston-campus properties for $43.5 million to an affiliate of Center Court Properties of New York. The deal closed July 1 and came roughly five months after Suffolk first tapped JLL’s capital markets team in Boston to list the properties. The sale included the Gleason L. & Hiram J. Archer building at 20 Derne St. and the Frank J. Donahue Building at 41 Temple St. Based at 156 West 56 St. in New York, Center Court Properties is run by David Ridini, Dave Raftery…
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