The genetics testing company is merging with a company set up by Branson and the Virgin Group later this year in order to go public.
Adding your family’s DNA to a startup’s massive pool of genetic information is not a decision to be taken lightly.
The FDA continues to let startups turn medical diagnoses into a free-for-all, and apps like Clue and Flo are no exception.
It's increasingly complicated to untangle the potential for public health advances from a moralistic marketing scheme.
Direct-to-consumer genetic testing companies like 23AndMe and AncestryDNA that try to predict health issues are sometimes downright wrong, according to a new study.
People who were told that they were genetically at risk for poor exercise capacity couldn’t run as long as they could before they were told about their “risk.”
According to a new study, it’s not all that difficult to find someone in the U.S. — even if they've never taken a genetic test.
The streaming service is partnering up with Ancestry to create custom playlists based on your lineage.
23andMe customers can opt out of the program, but that misses the point.
Authorities were led to Joseph James DeAngelo by cross-checking his genetic data on GEDmatch, a free and open-source DNA database.