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GSA e-News

Browse old issues of the GSA e-News by clicking on the links below. For more recent news from the Society, check out the latest edition of the GSA e-News or the Genes to Genomes blog. Between 2004 and 2014, GSA published the GENEtics newsletter, later renamed the GSA Reporter. See the GSA Reporter and GENEtics archives.

2010 | 2011 | 2012 | 2013 | 2014 | 2015 | 2016 | 2017 | 2018 | 2019

2010 GSA e-News Archive

December 15, 2010
December 1, 2010
November 17, 2010
November 8, 2010
October 20, 2010
October 6, 2010
September 22, 2010
September 8, 2010
August 25, 2010
August 11, 2010
July 28, 2010
July 14, 2010
June 30, 2010
June 16, 2010
June 2, 2010
May 19, 2010
May 5, 2010
April 21, 2010
April 7, 2010
March 24, 2010
March 10, 2010
February 24, 2010
February 10, 2010
January 27, 2010

Read the latest GSA news on the blog.

Science & Publishing

New Senior Editors at GENETICS and G3

GENETICS and G3: Genes|Genomes|Genetics are pleased to announce two new Senior Editors; Sharon Browning is a Senior Editor at GENETICS, and Gustavo de los Campos is a Senior Editor at G3. GENETICS Sharon Browning Sharon Browning is a Professor of Biostatistics at the University of Washington. She received a BS in Mathematics from the University of […]

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by Editorial Staff

Careers

Lisa Zeigler Allen on carving your own path and not being afraid

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 Subcommittee. Most people are advised to follow a strict trajectory in their career path to an academic research position: go […]

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by Early Career Scientist Committees

Science & Publishing

The myrtle rust genome is the largest assembled fungal genome to date

Over 90 percent of the genome of this pathogen threatening Australian ecosystems is made of transposable elements. Myrtle rust (Austropuccinia psidii) is a pathogenic fungus that has spread rapidly across the globe with devastating effects on local vegetation, including agricultural crops. It is extremely versatile, with over 480 known host species in the widespread myrtle […]

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by Grace Niewijk

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