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  1. Media coverage: September roundup of eLife papers in the news

    High-profile news coverage that eLife papers generated in September 2017, including the Independent, Nature and New Scientist.
  2. Developing kidneys: an interview with Peter Hohenstein

    Originally from the Netherlands, Peter Hohenstein has been in Edinburgh since 2001 and now has his own group in The Roslin Institute, studying the link between normal kidney development and kidney disease. He is married and has a 4 year old daughter (and three cats), and he enjoys music, ‘mainly old stuff with lots of guitars’.
  3. Food for thought: an interview with Ana Domingos

    Ana Domingos of the Gulbenkian Science Institute in Portugal has forged a career learning why we like certain types of food. By looking at the reward system of the mouse brain, she has revealed pathways that explain why animals prefer sugar, and perhaps why it may factor so strongly in the Western diet.
  4. June roundup of eLife papers in the news

    Showcasing the top mentions that eLife papers received in June.
  5. Early-career researcher travel grants 2018: Eight authors selected in the final round of funding

    The grantees will receive up to $1,000 to help them present their work at scientific meetings.
  6. worldwideneuro banner

    Making (neuro)science accessible world-wide: Online seminars for the globe

    World Wide Neuro reconnects researchers and facilitates scientific discourse in the times of the pandemic.
  7. The benefits of new brain cells: an interview with Antonia Marín-Burgin

    Antonia Marín-Burgin is a Group Leader at the IBioBA-CONICET-MPSP Institute in Buenos Aires. Her research focuses on understanding how the neurons in the hippocampus – an area of the brain associated with navigation and memory formation – interact to form microcircuits.
  8. eLife Latest: Welcoming our newest editors

    Bringing a broad range of expertise, 113 researchers join eLife’s editorial board as 12 Reviewing Editors move to the leadership team.
  9. Early-Career Advisory Group: Welcoming six new members

    The newly appointed members of the group significantly increase its diversity and inject new energy in their efforts to improve the academic culture for early-career scientists.
  10. Travel Grants: Another seven early-career researchers receive awards

    Researchers from Denmark, Greece, India, the United Kingdom and the United States receive grants to present their work at meetings around the world.