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BBC News - Science & Environment
The latest stories from the Science & Environment section of the BBC News web site.

Mystery of giant arm dinosaur solved
Two dinosaur skeletons have been unearthed in Mongolia, solving a mystery that has baffled palaeontologists for 50 years.
Chimps filmed in 'daring' food raids
Wild chimps carry out night-time crop raids, footage reveals, suggesting the animals are being pushed into risky foraging behaviour.
DNA yields secrets of human pioneer
DNA analysis of a 45,000-year-old human has helped scientists pinpoint when our ancestors interbred with Neanderthals.
Slumbering lions win top photo prize
A black and white image of lions resting on a rock outcrop in the Serengeti has won the 2014 Wildlife Photographer of the Year award.
Wind farms outstrip nuclear power
The UK's wind farms generated more power than its nuclear power stations on Tuesday, the National Grid says.
Tractor beam breaks distance record
Scientists have turned a laser into a reversible "tractor beam" that can repel or attract objects.
Pesticide bans 'could hit UK crops'
The EU's decision to ban the use of some pesticides could threaten UK crops, increase food prices and hit farmers' profits, a report claims.
Man walks again after transplant
A paralysed man becomes the first in the world to walk again following a pioneering therapy which involved transplanting cells from his nose into his severed spinal cord.
Ebola serum for Africa 'in weeks'
Treatments to tackle the Ebola outbreak in West Africa should become available in the coming weeks and months, says the World Health Organization.
Europe 'will fail to protect climate'
IPCC expert says EU's plan consigns future leaders to ?extraordinary and unprecedented? CO2 cuts.

Technology
Get the latest technology news, reviews, advice, picture galleries and video from the Telegraph. We also focus on video game reviews and bring you the Gadget Inspectors.

Apple-1 computer fetches over £560,000 at auction
The relic, which sparked a revolution in home computing, is thought to be one of the first batch of 50 Apple 1 machines







Twitter wages war on the password with 'Digits' phone number login
Twitter has announced a new service called Digits that allows users to login to mobile apps using their mobile phone number alone







Driverless buses on the way
Claire Perry reveals one major company has already held talks about introducing computer-controlled buses in UK







Drones are going to be a part of your day-to-day life very soon. And you'll be bored stiff by them
We've become so overexposed to technology that the extraordinary is now very, very ordinary, says Willard Foxton

Drones are going to be a part of your day-today life very soon. And you'll be bored stiff by them
We've become so overexposed to technology that the extraordinary is now very, very ordinary, says Willard Foxton







Has Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella earned his $84m pay package?
Satya Nadella, Microsoft CEO, will receive a pay package worth $84m (approximately £52.5m) - 11 times what he was paid last year







Is this finally the end for the landline phone?
For many people the landline phone is nothing more than a necesary evil in getting a broadband internet connection, so much so that some people couldn't remember their own number for a reward of £50







Interstellar: what we know so far
Matthew McConaughey and Anne Hathaway star in Christopher Nolan's 'incredible' space movie







Telegraph stories affected by EU 'right to be forgotten'
An up-to-date list of Telegraph content which has been removed from Google search results, due to the EU's 'Right to be Forgotten'







Apple-1 and Darwin's barnacles: Bonhams' History of Science sale in pictures
Later today Bonhams expects to sell a working Apple-1 computer for over £300,000. Here are some other items from the History of Science sale

NatureNews - Most recent articles - nature.com science feeds
Nature - the world's best science and medicine on your desktop

Seven days: 17?23 October 2014
The week in science: Snail discovery revives publishing spat; proposed nuclear-waste site passes key US safety evaluation; and biopharmaceutical firm AbbVie cools on US$54-billion takeover deal.
US suspends risky disease research
Government to cease funding gain-of-function studies that make viruses more dangerous, pending a safety assessment.
Data bank struggles as protein imaging ups its game
Hybrid methods to solve structures of molecular machines create a storage headache.
Heavy comet traffic around young star
Environment of ? Pictoris echoes Solar System?s turbulent early years.
Fossils reveal 'beer-bellied' dinosaur
Waddling Deinocheirus was almost as big as a Tyrannosaurus rex.
Stormy outlook for long-term ecology studies
The closure of a 40-year project to understand and protect seabirds shows the false priorities of funders, warns Tim Birkhead.
US midterm elections offer little hope for science
November vote is unlikely to break a political stalemate that has squeezed research funding.
Sun?s stroke keeps Kepler online
Space telescope beats mechanical failures to begin a second mission that will trace new celestial targets.
Human-subjects research: The ethics squad
Bioethicists are setting up consultancies for research ? but some scientists question whether they are needed.
The invisible extinction
A palaeontologist wonders whether the future fossil record will preserve evidence of animals that vanish today.