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Molly Campbell

Senior Science Writer


In the editorial team Molly reports on a broad range of scientific topics, covering the latest breaking news and writing long-form pieces for The Scientific Observer. She is a fervent believer that science – and science communications – should be accessible to everyone. In 2020, she created the Teach Me in 10 video series, where weekly guests discuss and teach a scientific concept in less than 10 minutes. Prior to joining Technology Networks in 2019, Molly worked as a clinical research associate in the NHS and as a freelance science writer. She has a first-class honors degree in neuroscience from the University of Leeds and received a Partnership Award for her efforts in science communication.


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Published Content
Total: 839
An image showing the words "prime editing".
News

Probing the Inner World of Cells Provides Unexpected Boost to Prime Editing

While probing the inner workings of cells, Dr. Britt Adamson, assistant professor of molecular biology at Princeton University, and colleagues discovered a way to boost the efficiency of prime editing.
A picture of differentiated SH-SY5Y on Revivocell NANOSTACKS™.
Industry Insight

Redefining Preclinical Testing With High-Complexity In Vitro Models

We interview Raffaello Sbordoni, research scientist at Revivocell, to dive deeper into how high-complexity in vitromodels are supporting pharmaceutical development and their future potential.
The Hosts of This Podcast Will Kill You.
Article

“This Podcast Will Kill You” Hosts Talk Successful Science Communication, Overcoming Failure and Quarantinis

Gain advice on building a career in science podcasting, overcoming "failure" in academia and thriving as a woman in science with the hosts of "This Podcast Will Kill You", Dr. Erin Welsh and Dr. Erin Allman Updkye.
A lab worker pipetting media into a cell culture dish.
Industry Insight

Recreating Organ-Specific Tumor Environments In Vitro

At ELRIG’s Research & Innovation 2024 event, Technology Networks spoke to Dr. Véronique De Conto, project leader in in vitro pharmacology at HCS Pharma, to learn more about their powerful tools for in vitro metastasis propagation.
High magnification micrograph of microglia cells stained with Rio-Hortega's method (silver carbonate). This type is the ramified or resting microglia that appears in normal brain tissue.
News

Mobilizing Microglia in the Fight Against Alzheimer’s Disease

Recently approved Alzheimer's drugs work by tagging amyloid plaques for clearance by the brain's microglia. Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis researchers are developing an alternative approach, using a homemade antibody to directly mobilize microglia.
Vitamin A-containing foods.
News

Vitamin A and Human Health: What’s the Latest Research?

Here, we highlight some of the latest advancements in vitamin A research working to address its effects on human health.
Two hands reaching out to one another.
News

Is Left-Handedness Tied to Your Genetics? Possibly, New Study Suggests

Why are some people right-handed, while others are left-handed? A new study has found left-handed people carry a specific genetic variation at a higher rate than righties.
A picture that reads "AI et al."
Article

AI in Science Publication: The Good, the Bad and the Questionable

We take a deep dive into the current guides and policies for using AI-assisted technologies in scientific data generation and publication, asking: what does the future look like?
A stool sample.
News

Stool Transplant Improves Motor Function in Parkinson's Disease Patients

Fecal microbiota transplantation improves motor symptoms in Parkinson’s disease patients after 12 months. That's according to data from the GUT-PARFECT trial that recruited 46 Parkinson's disease patient.
Military personnel.
News

FDA Clears Whole Blood Test for TBI in Military Troops

A new whole-blood test for assessing traumatic brain injury in army troops has received US Food and Drug Administration clearance.
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