application to track cell phone

iphone spy software australia

track a phone without touching it

super spy bluetooth

phone tracker android hack

programa para espiar whatsapp android gratis desde tablet

track mobile location


The Australian Science Media Centre (AusSMC) is an independent, not-for-profit service for the news media, giving journalists direct access to evidence-based science and expertise.

We aim to better inform public debate on the major issues of the day by improving links between the media and the scientific community.

EXPERT REACTION: Gene-edited micropigs to be sold as pets


For immediate release

A research institution in China is going to sell gene-edited micropigs as pets, according to Nature News. The pigs were originally developed as models for human disease. Researchers used TALENs, a gene-editing tool used to make precise changes to DNA, to disable genes responsible for growth in fetal pig cells so that the pigs only grow to around 15kgs. The pigs were original created for research but now the group that created them, BGI (Beijing Genomics Institute), have announced that they would like to sell the tailor-made animals as pets. Below Australian and US scientists react to the news.

read more

EXPERT REACTION: Water on Mars (Nature Geoscience)*


EMBARGO LIFTED 01:00 AEST Tuesday 29 September 2015

Evidence of salty water flows on Mars have been identified by NASA’s Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter. The researchers have examined unusual streaks found on the surface of Mars that change with the seasons – called recurring slope lineae. These streaks have now been found to show evidence of hydrated salt minerals that precipitate from water, while the surrounding area does not. The findings strongly suggest a link between the transient streaks on Martian slopes and the flow of liquid brines. read more

EXPERT REACTION: Poor access to radiotherapy for cancer (The Lancet Oncology)*


Millions of people are dying from potentially treatable cancers like breast and prostate because of a chronic underinvestment in radiotherapy resources, according to a major new Commission on global access to radiotherapy. While access is worst in low-income countries where as many as nine out of 10 people cannot access radiotherapy treatment, even the high-income countries like Australia the numbers of radiotherapy facilities, equipment, and trained staff are inadequate. read more

EXPERT REACTION: MERS and the Hajj stampede


In the wake of one of the worst stampede tragedies in modern history, an expert on infectious diseases responds to the threat of a MERS epidemic resulting from overloaded hospitals in the region. Many hundreds of international pilgrims injured in Makkah by the Hajj stampede have been sent for treatment to Saudi hospitals, including some where MERS is  likely to have been spreading between patients and hospital staff. read more

EXPERT REACTION: UN Sustainable Development Goals


The UN Sustainable Development Summit kicks off in New York at 1AM AEST tomorrow morning where world leaders are expected to agree to the latest Sustainable Development Goals to replace the Millennium Development Goals.  The new framework is composed of 17 goals and 169 targets to wipe out poverty, fight inequality and tackle climate over the next 15 years. read more

NEWS BRIEFING: Australian wins Ig Nobel Prize for the ‘unboil an egg machine’


Professor Colin Raston from Flinders University has won the Ig Nobel Prize in Chemistry for his invention of a machine, the Vortex Fluidic Device, that can at least partially ‘unboil’ an egg. The compact machine is capable of unravelling proteins (a process required in order to make the white of a cooked egg runny again) and has applications in the treatment of cancer, the manufacture of pharmaceuticals, the production of biofuels and in food processing. While Professor Raston did not set out to find a way to uncook eggs, the ‘unboil an egg machine’ tag has helped explain what the device does while creating a Dr Seuss-like image that no doubt helped earn him an Ig Nobel. read more

EXPERT REACTION: Global links between air pollution and early deaths (Nature)*


Air pollution leads to over 3 million people dying prematurely every year, a number that’s expected to double by 2050, according to a new global study. The researchers combined atmospheric chemistry, population and health data to estimate how much different air pollution sources contribute to premature mortality. They found that household emissions, such as from heating and cooking, have the largest contribution worldwide, and expect pollution-related deaths to increase the most in Southeast Asia and the western Pacific.
read more

NEWS BRIEFING: Latest Kirby Institute stats – STIs still rising, but there’s hope for killer hep C


Click here to follow a recording of the entire briefingEMBARGO LIFTED 01.00 AEST MON SEP 14

The latest stats from the UNSW Kirby Institute’s annual surveillance report once again paint a mixed picture of Australians’ sexual health. The report, which is one of two national surveillance studies to be released at the World STI & HIV Congress 2015 in Brisbane on Monday, contains some worrying news: HIV diagnoses remain high, syphilis and gonorrhoea continue to climb on the back of record syphilis rates reported last year, chlamydia remains a major issue, particularly for the young, and STIs continue to affect Indigenous Australians disproportionately. read more

EXPERT REACTION: Can you ‘catch’ Alzheimer’s from contaminated injections? (Nature)



Brain damage found in autopsies of six out of eight patients with Creutzfeldt-Jakob disease (CJD) – the condition associated with eating ‘mad cow disease’ contaminated meat – is strikingly similar to the damage done by Alzheimer’s disease, according to UK scientists. read more

NEWS BRIEFING: The last five years of assisted reproduction in Australia


EMBARGO LIFTED 01:01 AEST Friday Sep 11Click here to follow a recording of the entire briefing

The Assisted Reproductive Technology in Australia and New Zealand 2013 report, by UNSW’s National Perinatal Epidemiology and Statistics Unit (NPESU), is due out on Friday. The report contains data about IVF cycles undertaken in 2013 and the resulting babies born in 2013 and 2014. It also summarises the changes in techniques and practices seen between 2008 and 2013. read more