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Male orchid bee Euglossa dilemma drinking nectar. Whole genome sequencing efforts by Brand et al. published in G3 revealed that E. dilemma has one of the largest genomes known for insects.

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Image: Matt Sachs, Agility Images

Conferences

GSA conferences foster collaboration, resource development, and the spread of technology and ideas.

Publications

Our peer-reviewed journals GENETICS and G3: Genes|Genomes|Genetics publish high-quality, original genetics research across the breadth of the field.

Career Development

GSA professional development programs provide rich opportunities for scientists to gain skills and experience.

Build public dialogue around genetics.

GSA and the Personal Genetics Education Project (pgEd)  are pleased to announce a new partnership to build public dialogue about genetic technologies. Their joint program aims to better equip scientists to engage in discussions about genetics with all communities, with special emphasis on those who have been marginalized, economically disadvantaged, or otherwise excluded from conversations about science.

 

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News

Welcoming new Gene Expression section editors to GENETICS

GENETICS is pleased to announce three new editors for the Gene Expression section of the journal: Julie Claycomb, Joseph Bondy-Denomy, and Geraldine Seydoux. Julie Claycomb Julie Claycomb holds a longstanding interest in gene regulatory mechanisms involved in germline development. She started her lab in the Dept. of Molecular Genetics, University of Toronto, in 2011. She […]

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by Editorial Staff

Community Voices

Meet the 2021 Presidential Members (Part 3)

This week, we're introducing the GSA community to the initial cohort of Presidential Members. Come meet these incoming colleagues.

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by Editorial Staff

Community Voices

Meet the 2021 Presidential Members (Part 2)

This week, we're introducing the GSA community to the initial cohort of Presidential Members. Come meet these incoming colleagues.

Read more »

by Editorial Staff

Close-up view of a wild-type Junonia coenia wing eyespot pattern. Zhang et al. used CRISPR mutagenesis to interfere with the genetic machinery necessary for making melanin pigments in the colored scales of the butterfly wing. See Zhang et al.

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  • Discounted conferences fees
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  • Individual GENETICS subscription
  • Eligibility for travel grants and awards
  • Access to professional development programs and resources

Join our community of nearly 6,000 researchers from all career stages and more than 50 countries.

Jennifer Solis, Northwestern University

It was critical that GSA was so willing to put their faith in us. Many people didn’t initially have a lot of confidence that a group of postdocs could organize a new event of this scale.

Sarah Dykstra, Career Development Symposium funding recipient
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