November 2014 | Volume 122, Issue 11
On the Cover
Worldwide, stunted growth affects an estimated 165 million children under age 5. Reducing stunting is a global priority for international health organizations and donors, but it’s clear that nutritional interventions alone won’t get the job done. That’s because stunting isn’t just a nutritional problem; it’s also an environmental one.
© Roger Parkes/Alamy
Volume 122 | 2014
Volume 121 | 2013
Volume 120 | 2012
Volume 119 | 2011
Volume 118 | 2010
Volume 117 | 2009
Volume 116 | 2008
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Recent Advance Publications
Urinary Metals and Heart Rate Variability: A Cross-Sectional Study of Urban Adults in Wuhan, China
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Building a Robust 21st Century Chemical Testing Program at the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency: Recommendations for Strengthening Scientific Engagement
Cadmium and Proliferation in Human Uterine Leiomyoma Cells: Evidence of a Role for EGFR/MAPK Pathways but Not Classical Estrogen Receptor Pathways
Monitoring Indoor Exposure to Organophosphate Flame Retardants: Hand Wipes and House Dust
Use of Satellite Observations for Long-Term Exposure Assessment of Global Concentrations of Fine Particulate Matter