researchers from the University of South and Utah Korea report.

Related StoriesDiabetic retinopathy therapy improvements: an interview with Richard Kirk, CEO of PolyphotonixWhy do we sleep? An interview with Professor WisdenCombatting viral and bacterial lung attacks with volatile anesthetics: an interview with Dr ChakravarthyThe researchers found the data of damage to cortical thickness in the frontal cortex of adolescent users alarming. ‘It's particularly unfortunate that meth seems to damage that portion of the brain, which is still developing in young people and is critical for cognitive ability,’ says In Kyoon Lyoo, M.D., Ph.D., of Ewha W. University in Seoul, South Korea. ‘Damage to that section of the brain is especially problematic because adolescents' ability to control risky behavior is much less mature than that of adults.One is normally that the electronic manuscript-handling systems that most journals make use of are as susceptible to exploitation and hacking as other data systems. Chen and Moon, for instance, both abused a feature of ScholarOne: the e-mail messages sent to scholars inviting them to review a manuscript include log-in information, and whoever receives those messages can sign into the system. Most other electronic manuscript submission systems possess similar loopholes that can easily be hacked. The most important lesson is that incentives work. This pressure exists almost but is particularly intense in China everywhere. It is therefore no surprise that the most inventive ways to game the peer-review program to get manuscripts released attended from China.