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Today's news headlines from the sources selected by our team:

The Most Interesting Science News Articles of the Week
Here are the most interesting, amazing and unusual things that happened in the world of science this week. A recap of Live Science's best.
Live Science, Tue, 31 May 2016 06:45:34 GMT

Amazing Images: The Best Science Photos of the Week
Here are the stories behind the most amazing images in the world of science this week. A recap of the coolest photos featured on Live Science.
Live Science, Tue, 31 May 2016 06:45:34 GMT

The True Story Behind the 1st Memorial Day
Here's a trivia question for armchair historians: Was the first Memorial Day celebrated in Columbus, Georgia, or Columbus, Mississippi?
Live Science, Tue, 31 May 2016 06:45:34 GMT

Jurassic 'sea monster' is unveiled
Piecing together the bare bones of a sea reptile that swam at the time of the dinosaurs.
BBC News - Science & Environment, Tue, 31 May 2016 06:45:34 GMT

DNA 'tape recorder' to trace cell history
Researchers invent a DNA "tape recorder" that can trace the family history of every cell in a body.
BBC News - Science & Environment, Tue, 31 May 2016 06:45:34 GMT

Zoo defends Harambe gorilla shooting
The director of Cincinnati zoo says he would do the same again after a gorilla, into whose enclosure a child fell, was shot dead.
BBC News - Science & Environment, Tue, 31 May 2016 06:45:34 GMT

Google searches for 'chickenpox' reveal big impact of vaccinations
Countries that implement government-mandated vaccinations for chickenpox see a sharp drop in the number of Google searches for the common childhood disease afterward, demonstrating that immunization significantly reduces seasonal outbreaks.
Medical Xpress - latest medical and health news stories, Tue, 31 May 2016 06:45:34 GMT

Narcotic painkillers prolong pain in rats, study finds
The dark side of painkillers - their dramatic increase in use and ability to trigger abuse, addiction and thousands of fatal overdoses annually in the United States is in the news virtually every day.
Medical Xpress - latest medical and health news stories, Tue, 31 May 2016 06:45:34 GMT

Effects of maternal smoking continue long after birth
Early exposure to nicotine can trigger widespread genetic changes that affect formation of connections between brain cells long after birth, a new Yale-led study has found. The finding helps explains why maternal smoking has been linked to behavioral changes such as attention deficit and hyperactivity disorder, addiction and conduct disorder.
Medical Xpress - latest medical and health news stories, Tue, 31 May 2016 06:45:34 GMT

Running may be better than cycling for long-term bone health
Exercise that puts greater strain on bones, like running, may improve long-term bone health more effectively than non weight-bearing activities like cycling, conclude the authors of a new study measuring the hormones of mountain ultra-marathon runners.
Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily, Tue, 31 May 2016 06:45:34 GMT

Exposure to chemicals in plastic and fungicides may irreversibly weaken children’s teeth
Chemicals commonly found in plastics and fungicides may be weakening children’s teeth by disrupting hormones that stimulate the growth of dental enamel, according to a new study.
Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily, Tue, 31 May 2016 06:45:34 GMT

Hormone treatment in transgender persons could shed light on role of sex hormones in bone density
Male-to-female (MtF) transgender persons have a greater increase in bone mineral density than female-to-male (FtM) persons in their first year of hormone treatment. The research helps scientists further understand the roles sex hormones play on bone development and maintenance in both sexes.
Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily, Tue, 31 May 2016 06:45:34 GMT

When it comes to claws, right-handed attracts the girls
Newswise imageA tiny marine crustacean with a great big claw has shown that not only does size matter, but left or right-handedness (or in this case, left or right-clawedness) is important too.
Newswise: Latest News, Tue, 31 May 2016 06:45:34 GMT

Heme, a Poisonous Nutrient, Tracked by 'Green Lantern' Sensor
Newswise imageThe toxin heme is essential to life, but cells must make use of it sparingly and carefully, as poor heme management can lead to Alzheimer's, heart disease and cancer. Researchers at the Georgia Tech have tailored ratiometric sensors to tracks heme's movements in yeast cells for the first known time.
Newswise: Latest News, Tue, 31 May 2016 06:45:34 GMT

Increased Marrying, and Mating, by Education Level Not Affecting Genetic Make-Up, New Study Finds
While the latter half of the 20th century showed a widening gap between the more and less educated with respect to marriage and fertility, this trend has not significantly altered the genetic makeup of subsequent generations, a team of researchers has found.
Newswise: Latest News, Tue, 31 May 2016 06:45:34 GMT

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