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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

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

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

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Read the latest.

2022 Rosalind Franklin Young Investigator Award Recipients Announced-image
Grants & Funding

2022 Rosalind Franklin Young Investigator Award Recipients Announced

The Genetics Society of America (GSA) and The Gruber Foundation are delighted to announce that the 2022 recipients of the Rosalind Franklin Young Investigator Award are Aude Bernheim, PhD, of INSERM; Kara McKinley, PhD, of Harvard University; and Viviane Slon, PhD,...

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by Editorial Staff

Stephen Klusza: building an inclusive and accessible work environment-image
Careers

Stephen Klusza: building an inclusive and accessible work environment

In the Decoding Life series, we talk to geneticists with diverse career paths, tracing the many directions possible after research training. This series is brought to you by the GSA Early Career Scientist Career Development...

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by Early Career Scientist Committees

Hybrid (conference) vigor-image
Community Voices

Hybrid (conference) vigor

Four GSA communities are excited to meet in person in 2022 — and to experiment with hybrid conferences that combine the benefits of online and in-person meetings. After two years of online meetings of all...

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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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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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